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FOREIGN AGRICULTURAL TRADE 
OF THE UNITED STATES 
OCTOBER 1977 


A Z$<c c l 
* 1 * 

FATUS 



ECONOMIC RESEARCH SERVICE • U.S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 







CONTENTS 


Page 


U.S. Agricultural Exports To The EC: Continued Growth? . 4 

The Mideast: Again A Growing Market For U.S. Farm Products . 40 

Farm Exports Decline In August As Grain Prices Drop . 53 

U.S. Coffee Import Value Falls . 93 

U.S. agricultural trade statistics for October-August 

U.S. exports: Quantity and value by commodity . 59 

U.S. agricultural exports: Quantity and value by country . 73 

U.S. imports: Quantity and value by commodity . 98 

U.S. agricultural imports: Quantity and value by country . 1 13 

Selected Prices of International Significance . 129 

Quantity indexes, by commodity group, August 

Exports . 131 

Imports . 132 

Explanatory Note . 133 


The contributors to this issue are Robert L. Tontz, Susan A. Libbin, and John B. 
Parker. Principal coordinators are Robert L. Tontz, Thomas A. Warden, Dewain H. Rahe 
and Thomasine B. McCall, Statistics Program Area, Foreign Demand and Competition Divi 
sion, Economic Research Service, Washington, D.C. 
















DIGEST 


U.S. Agricultural Exports To The EC: Continued Growth? ( see p . 4). Since the early 
1970's, U.S. agricultural exports to the EC of commodities subject to variable import 
levies have increased relatively faster than those not subject to the levies princi¬ 
pally because of large shipments of U.S. corn to relieve reduced EC output. Although 
EC members continue to be the major beneficiaries of trade expansion, with increased 
economic growth and higher levels of living, the EC will likely continue to be a 
large and expanding market for U.S. farm products. 


The Mideast: Again A Growing Market For U.S, Farm Products ( see p . 40 ). U.S. ex¬ 
ports of agricultural commodities to the Mideast are likely to be in the vicinity of 
$2 billion in 1977 “ _ up from $1.4 billion in 1976, and the previous peak of $1.65 bil¬ 
lion in 1974. Total Mideast agricultural imports in 1977 are likely to reach $11 
billion compared with $9.6 billion in 1976 and $3*5 billion in 1973- The rapid 
growth in Mideast agricultural imports has attracted the attention of our competitors 
who recently captured much of the growth in imports of wheat, meat, and dairy pro¬ 
ducts. 


Farm Exports Decline In August As Grain Prices Drop ( see p . 53 ). Agricultural ex¬ 
ports fell during August from July and from year-earlier levels. Lower grain prices 
and slack foreign demand preceding the new crop contributed to the monthly decline, 
but cumulative exports since last October, at $22.3 billion, exceeded the year- 
earlier value by 6 percent. Cotton, soybean products, livestock feed, fruits and 
vegetables, hides, tallow, and poultry products accounted for most of the increase. 


U.S. Coffee Import Value Falls ( see p . 93 ). Green coffee imports continued their 
decline and for the first time in nearly 2 years, green coffee's unit import value 
dropped. U.S. agricultural imports of $1 billion in August were about the same as a 
month earlier. Cumulative imports for October-August 1976/77 totaled $12.4 bil¬ 
lion, 29 percent higher than a year earlier. 


- 3 - 











U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO THE EC: CONTINUED GROWTH? 


by 

Robert L. Tontz* 

The European Economic Community (EC) is the largest foreign market in the world for 
U.S. agricultural products accounting for more than one-fourth of the value of the 
U.S. total sent abroad. With increased economic growth and higher levels of living, 
the EC will likely continue to be a large and expanding market for U.S. agricultural 
commodities as a whole. 

Established by the Treaty of Rome in 1957, the EC became operational with transitional 
merger measures in 1958. The EC will have been in existence for two decades at the 
end of 1977- 

After its formation, the EC functioned through 1972 with its six original members: 
France, Belgium, Luxembourg, Italy, the Netherlands, and West Germany. In 1973, 
Denmark, Ireland, and the United Kingdom became members and are scheduled to be fully 
integrated at the end of 1977. Negotiations are currently underway with Greece for 
that country's full membership in the EC. Spain and Portugal have applied for member¬ 
ship. 

Members have brought a number of former dependencies and a few other developing coun¬ 
tries into special association with the Community. In the early years, the majority 
of the countries and territories included those in Africa which were former colonies 
of the EC members. The formation of these special trade agreements and preferences 
has been pursued since the EC was established. 

EC international agreements giving preferences on agricultural products have been 
concluded with four broad groups of countries: (1) those of the Lome Convention (an 
agreement regulating trade between the EC and 52 African, Caribbean, and Pacific coun¬ 
tries, the ACP's); (2) those bordering the Mediterranean Sea; (3) developed countries 
excluding both the United States and the non-EC developed Mediterranean countries; 
and (4) all other foreign countries. J J 

Under the EC's Common Agricultural Policy (CAP), begun in 1962, most of the impact 
of marketing restrictions is borne by nonmember countries. The principle of Community 
preference favors EC farm products by providing that non-EC farm products should 
always be more costly to buy than EC-produced commodities. Although all EC interna¬ 
tional agreements include this aspect, the EC does grant some farm products from cer¬ 
tain third countries more favorable terms than those provided to products from other 
non-EC sources, such as the United States. 

Trade restrictions under the CAP are implemented principally by the EC system of vari¬ 
able import levies. These levies, which were made uniform in 1967 throughout the 
EC-6 and on July 1, 1977, for the EC-9, are designed to offset the difference between 
world prices of commodities and the desired price in the Common Market. This system 
promotes a policy of protection, self-sufficiency, and price equalization in the 
Common Market countries. 


“'Agricultural Economist and Leader, Statistics Program Area, Foreign Demand and 
Competition Division. The author gratefully acknowledges the helpful suggestions of 
Boyd A. Chugg, Riley H. Kirby, Dewain H. Rahe, Omero Sabatini, and Thomas A. Warden. 

]_/ For a detailed discussion of the agreements and preferences, see Omero Sabatini, 
"The EC and Its Special Third-Country Partnerships," Foreign Agriculture , February 21, 
28, and March 7, 1977. 


- 4 - 




A 1972 study analyzed the trade impacts of the EC agricultural policy through the 
early 1970's with special reference to U.S. agricultural exports. 2/ The principal 
findings of that analysis were: 

Since the inauguration of the CAP, U.S. commercial sales of agricultural pro¬ 
ducts to the EC grew at a much slower rate than they did to other countries. 

U.S. exports of farm commodities to the EC subject to variable import levy 
restrictions — mainly feed grains, wheat and wheat flour, rice, and poultry-- 
were held in check. 

EC members were the major beneficiaries of agricultural trade expansion to 
the detriment of third-country suppliers. 

This study analyzes agricultural trade developments since the 1972 analysis. The eva¬ 
luation shows that the stimulus resulting from economic integration and growth in 
Europe has caused U.S. agricultural exports to increase to the EC; the rate of gain 
in U.S. agricultural exports to the EC has been less than to the rest of the world; 

U.S. agricultural exports subject to the EC variable levies, excluding corn, evidenced 
the same rate of increase as for nonvariable levy commodities except for the first 
half of 1977 when the gain for exports including corn under variable levies was lower; 
U.S. imports of agricultural commodities from the EC have increased but at a lower 
rate than from the world excluding the EC; the leading beneficiaries o.f EC agricultural 
trade expansion have been the EC member countries. 

U.S. Agricultural Exports Slower to EC Countries than to Non-EC Countries 


In 1972, U.S. commercial agricultural exports to the EC-6 were more than double their 
average value in 1959 - 61. Meanwhile, U.S. commercial agricultural exports to the 
world, excluding the EC-6, showed a substantially larger increase. 

An examination of more recent developments, including values for 1976 after the EC 
had earlier enlarged in 1973 to nine members following the accession of Denmark, 
Ireland, and the United Kingdom to the original six, shows again that U.S. commercial 
farm commodity exports to the EC gained at a slower rate than they did to the world 
excluding the EC. U.S. commercial agricultural exports not adjusted for transship¬ 
ments to the EC-9 totaled $6.A2 billion in 1976. They were 2.7 times their 1970-72 
value. At the same time, U.S. commercial agricultural exports to the world (excluding 
the EC-9), which were $15.18 billion in 1976, showed a larger gain (3*3 times their 
1970-72 value) than U.S. commercial agricultural exports to the EC (table 1). 

Mixed Trends: Variable and Nonvariable Levy Exports 


Although U.S. exports of farm commodities to the EC that were subject to variable im¬ 
port levies were held in check from the early 1960's to the early 1970's, a somewhat 
reverse situation has since existed (fig. 1). In 1976, U.S. agricultural exports of 
variable levy commodities to the EC were 3-7 times their average value in 1970-72. 

U.S. agricultural exports of non-variable levy commodities to the EC showed a much 
smaller increase over their 1970-72 average value; their 1976 value was 2.3 times 
their 1970-72 average value. Of particular note in these developments is the export 
role played by feed grains in 1976, principally corn, a variable levy commodity. With 
the deletion of corn exports from the U.S. agricultural export total of variable levy 
commodities to the EC, the adjusted gain in these commodities was considerably less. 


2/ Robert L. Tontz, "EC's Common Agricultural Policy Slows U.S. Farm Export Growth," 
Foreign Agricultural Trade of the United States, March 1972, pp. 6-29. 


- 5 - 






Table l--lndexes of values of U.S. agricultural exports to the world, to the 
European Economic Community, and to the world excluding the EC, 

1962-76 */ 




To world 

Commerc 

i a 1 to 


Year 





World : 

World 



Total 

Commercia 1 

: EC-6 : EC-9 : 

exc1uding : 

exc1uding 






EC-6 : 

EC-9 





-- 1959-61=100 — 



1962 . 


109 

110 

115 

108 


1963 . 


121 

126 

119 

129 


1964 . 


138 

146 

144 

147 


1965 . 


135 

152 

150 

152 


1966 . 


149 

172 

159 

177 


1967 . 


139 

159 

149 

163 


1968 . 


135 

156 

139 

164 


1969 . 


129 

153 

129 

163 


1970 . 


158 

193 

159 

208 


1971 . 


167 

206 

187 

214 


1972 . 


204 

256 

215 

274 






-- 1970-72=100 -- 



1973 . 


218 

239 

189 


265 

1974 . 


271 

301 

230 


337 

1975 . 


270 

291 

232 


321 

1976 . 


283 

307 

268 


327 

Source: 

Adapted 

from U.S. 

Bureau of Census and U.S. 

Dept, of Agr. 

data. 


U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO THE EC-9 


$ BIL. 


Variable levy 
commodities 



1970-72 

avg. 


1973 


1974 


Non Variable levy 
commodities 



1975 


1976 

NEG. ERS 2828-77 (7) 


Fig. 1 


- 6 - 




















































U.S. exports of commodities subject to variable levies (excluding corn) in 1976 were 
2.3 times their 1970-72 average value for all variable levy commodities excluding corn. 
U.S. corn exports accounted for nearly 80 percent of the increase in these exports to 
the EC during this period. U.S. exports of nonvariable levy commodities in 1976 were 
2.3 times their 1970-72 average value—the same as for the adjusted variable levy ex¬ 
ports (table 2). 

The growth of U.S. agricultural exports to the EC has been significantly affected by 
U.S. exports of feed grains, mainly corn. The substantial increase in the value of 
corn exports to the EC resulted from significant gains in volume shipped and prices re¬ 
ceived which were roughly similar. The volume and price indexes in 1976 (1970-72=100) 
were 224 and 208, respectively. 

U.S. exports of oilseeds and products, principally soybeans and oil cake and meal, 
have also played a significant U.S. export role. The value of U.S. soybean exports 
to the EC evidenced a sharp increase in recent years. The value gain came about from 
increases in both quantity exported and higher prices received with the latter account¬ 
ing for the larger share of the value gain. The quantity index of soybeans exported 
to the EC in 1976 (1970-72=100) equaled 142, whereas the unit value (price) index in 
1976 (1970-72=100) was 190. 

Nearly three-fourths of the increase in U.S. agricultural exports to the EC from 
1970-72 to 1976 was accounted for by export gains for feed grains and oilseeds and 
products. Expansion of the EC livestock industry and grain production declines in 
1975 and 1976 in the EC resulting from unfavorable weather contributed to stimulating 
U.S. exports of these commodities. The U.S. has an important dependence on the EC as 
a market outlet for U.S. exports of these products. In 1976, the EC took one-third 
of the U.S. feed grain exports and over two-fifths of the U.S. oilseeds and product 
exports. Together, these commodity groups accounted for two-thirds of total U.S. 
agricultural exports to the EC in that year. 

Other important U.S. agricultural exports to the EC in 1976 with export values exceed¬ 
ing $100 million and their values in millions of dollars were tobacco (349), wheat 
( 297 ), vegetables and preparations (184), hides and skins ( 173 ), fruits and prepara¬ 
tions (149), corn gluten feed (129), and variety meats (110). 

Information for the first half of 1977 reveals that U.S. exports to the EC of vari¬ 
able levy commodities were moderately above their value for the previous year, while 
nonvariable levy commodities evidenced a substantial value gain (table 3)• 

Among the variable levy commodities, a significant value increase in U.S. exports of 
feed grains and corn byproducts stimulated by reduced EC production of grains and for¬ 
age in 1976 was more than sufficient to offset export declines for wheat, rice, and 
poultry and eggs. EC wheat production, unlike coarse grains, was up in 1976. 

For nonvariable levy commodities, the export value rise during the first half of 1977 
resulted mainly from an increase in exports of oilseeds and products reflecting re¬ 
duced availabilities of grains, increased needs for proteins, and reduced availabili¬ 
ties of protein supplies from other than U.S. sources. The increase in U.S. exports 
of oilseeds and products equaled nearly two-thirds of the $733 million total export 
value increase in nonvariable levy commodities. All major nonvariable levy commodi¬ 
ties, except fruits and preparations, had export increases. Noteworthy gains were 
registered for inedible tallow, cotton, corn gluten feed, hides and skins, and 
tobacco. 


- 7 - 


Table 2--U.S. agricultural exports of variable and nonvariable 1 evy commodities 
to the European Economic Community, value, 1970-72 average, and annual 1973“1976 */ 

Commodities 

average = ! 197*. i 1975 : 1976 

Variab1e 1evy . 

— Million dollars -- 

679 1,323 1,735 2,317 2,493 

(394) (886) (1,242) (1,566) (1,833) 

285 437 493 751 660 

1,728 3,203 3,768 3,248 3,929 

2,407 4,526 5,503 5,565 6,422 

of which corn . 

Subtotal less corn .... 

Nonvariable levy . 

Total . 


Index 


Va r i ab 1 e 1 evy ..: 100 

of wh i ch corn ..: 100 

Subtotal less corn 100 

Nonvariable levy .: 100 

Total .: 100 


195 

256 

341 

367 

225 

315 

397 

465 

153 

173 

264 

232 

185 

218 

188 

227 

188 

229 

231 

267 


*_/ Adapted from U.S. Bureau of Census data. Values are not adjusted for trans 
shipments. 


- 8 - 























Table 3" _ U.S. agricultural exports to the EC, quantity and value, classified by 
variable levy and nonvariable levy commodities, January-June 1976 and 1977 


1 tern 

Un i t 

Quantity 


Va 1 

ue 

1976 ; 

1977 

; 1976 ; 

1977 



-- Thousand 

— 

-- Thousand 

dollars -- 

Variable levy commodities: 






Feed grains . 

Mt. 

6,378 

8,624 

751,274 

940,293 

Corn .. 

do. 

5,995 

7,980 

708,834 

867,848 

Grain sorghums . 

do. 

332 

257 

37,013 

27,200 

Corn byproducts . 

do. 

70 

145 

7,971 

15,877 

Rice . 

do. 

171 

86 

48,311 

25,219 

Wheat . 

do. 

821 

249 

132,445 

27,385 

La rd .. 

do. 

14 

15 

5,275 

7,026 

Da i ry products . 

— 

— 

— 

193 

200 

Poultry and eggs . 

— 

— 

— 

18,018 

9,437 

Broilers and fryers . 

Mt. 

1 

1 

1,180 

1,61 1 

Live poultry . 

— 

— 

— 

852 

883 

Turkeys . 

Mt. 

9 

4 

13,578 

4,562 

Other . 

— 

— 

— 

18,799 

32,627 

Total ... 

Nonvariable levy commodities: 




982,286 

1,058,064 

Cotton, excluding 1 inters ... 

RBA 

71 

154 

21 ,047 

60,158 

Fruits and preparations . 

— 

— 

— 

75,027 

70,038 

Vegetables and preparations . 
Hides and skins, inc. 




77,014 

85,191 

furskins . 

— 

— 

— 

106,323 

138,629 

Oilseeds and products . 

— 

— 

— 

1,127,932 

1,604,346 

Soybeans .. 

Mt. 

4,087 

3,992 

782,867 

1,238,424 

Oilcake and meal .. 

do. 

1,643 

123 

1,168 

210 ' 

272,028 

43,991 

152,473 

51,909 

287,056 

83,446 

179,225 

56,743 

Ta11ow, i ned i b 1 e . 

do. 

Tobacco . .-... 

do. 

48 

54 

Variety meats .. 

do. 

56 

63 

Nuts and preparations . 

— 

— 

— 

34,374 

35,635 

Corn gluten feed .. 

Mt. 

496 

644 

57,803 

93,462 

Other . 

_ 

_ 

_ 

155,009 

1,902,902 

228,922 

2,635,795 

Total ... 

— 

— 

— 

Total EC . 

--- 

— 

— 

2,885,188 

3,693,859 


Source: U.S. Bureau of Census. 


- 9 - 










































Growth of U.S. Agricultural Imports From EC 


U.S. imports of agricultural commodities from the EC continue to rise. The United 
States, however, is a much smaller market for EC agricultural exports than the EC is 
as a market for U.S. agricultural exports. In 1976, U.S. imports of agricultural com¬ 
modities from the EC totaling $1.2 billion were less than one-fifth of the value of 
U.S. agricultural exports to the EC. 

Besides being a larger producer of agricultural products, the United States has 
experienced a relatively greater growth in its agricultural production than has the 
EC, The United States expanded per capita agricultural output 15 percent by 1976 
from a decade earlier; the EC had a per capita gain of about 8 percent during this 
period. 

With increased output, U.S. needs for agricultural imports could be expected to de¬ 
cline, remain the same, or, at most, increase at a slower rate. The record shows, 
however, that U.S. agricultural imports from the EC, totaling $1.2 billion in 1976 
were significantly above their earlier peak of $436 million in 1970 and were also 
appreciably above their 1970-72 average value. U.S. agricultural imports from all 
countries, excluding the EC, also showed an increase from their 1970-72 average to 
1976 exceeding that which occurred for the EC (table 4). Leading U.S. agricultural 
imports from the EC include such commodities as wine, pork, malt beverages, cheese, 
vegetables and preparations, and hides and skins. 

EC Intra-Trade Up 

EC agricultural imports in 1975 were $51.09 billion and were substantially above their 
average value in 1970-72. The value increase resulted from enlargement of the Com¬ 
munity from 6 to 9 members, commodity price increases, and quantity increases of com¬ 
modities imported. 

Of the total value increase of EC agricultural imports from the early 1970 1 s to 1975, 

three-fifths represented a gain resulting from intra-trade. The nine countries, now 

members of the EC, accounted for 33 percent of their total agricultural imports in 

1970-72. By 1975, this share had increased to 46 percent. Although it could be ex¬ 

pected that the EC system would favor its own members more than nonmembers, the extent 
of the practice, it would seem, might be usefully reevaluated. EC benefits could 
likely result from a policy of freer trade resulting in improved resource use effi¬ 
ciency. 

Third countries other than the United States suffered a decline in their share of total 
EC agricultural imports. Their share equaled 57 percent in 1970-72 and 42 percent in 
1975. The U.S. share, while relatively smaller, increased 2 percentage points to 
reach 12 percent in this period. The United States, however, accounted for only 14 
percent of the gain in total EC agricultural imports from 1970-72 to 1975 (table 5). 

Cone 1 usions 

✓ 

The EC, the number one outlet abroad for U.S. farm product exports, has been a growth 
market. The growth of agricultural exports to the EC compares favorably with that to 
Japan which has shown the greatest rate of increase over the past decade of the major 
foreign markets for U.S. farm products. 

As previously indicated, increases in U.S. exports of feed grains and oilseeds and 
products represented the principal contributors to the U.S. gain in exports to the EC. 
Both increased EC imports of feed grains and oilseeds along with greater EC output of 
grains over the past decade contributed to higher production of livestock and live¬ 
stock products in the EC. 


-10- 





EC per capita consumption of livestock and livestock products, which is relatively 
high, continues to expand. With further economic development but a possible slowing 
of already high EC crop yield gains in the future, a favorable potential for an ex¬ 
panded EC demand for feed grains and oilseeds and products would exist. The United 
States should benefit from such an additional demand. 

The foregoing along with other probable developments need to be analyzed to show 
their possible impacts. Some of the other probable developments include the enlarge¬ 
ment of the EC, its continuation of special trade agreements and preferences, and the 
effect of the EC restrictions of the trade area accessible to the United States; the 
stimulus to EC production increases within the trade-she 1tered area and consequent 
competition for U.S. farm exports; and the extent of diversion of products of other 
countries from the larger, protected EC market and its competitive impact on U.S. 
agricultural exports. 


Table ^--indexes of values of U.S. agricultural imports from the world, 
from the European Economic Community, and from the world 
excluding the EC, calendar years 1 962-76 */ 


1962 

1963 

1964 

1965 

1966 

1967 

1968 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 


1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 


Yea r 


From 

world 

From 

EC-6 

From 

: EC-9 : 

100 

104 

-- 1959-61=100 

104 

107 


105 

116 


1 06 

121 


116 

137 


115 

148 


130 

162 


128 

163 


149 

196 


150 

I 89 


167 

235 



From world :From world 
excluding : excluding 
EC-6 : EC-9 


100 

103 

105 

105 

115 

113 

128 

126 

146 

148 

163 


1 40 
170 
155 
183 


1970-72=100 -- 

153 

160 

160 

168 


1 38 

172 

156 

185 


*/ Source: Adapted from U.S. Bureau of Census data. 


-11- 






























Table 5"“Value of agricultural imports of the European Economic Community classified 
by major source, 1970-72 average and 1973 - 75 */ 


Source 


EC-9 . 

U.S... 

Other third countries 
World . ... 


EC-9 . .... 

U.S. ...... 

Other third countries 
WorId .. 


1970-72 
ave rage 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1 ncrease 
1975/ 
1970-72 


-- Mill 

ion dollars 

-- 


8,544 

17,333 

20,374 

23,545 

15,001 

2,72k 

4,872 

5,773 

6,133 

3,409 

15,058 

20,177 

21,787 

21 ,413 

6,355 

26,326 

42,382 

47,934 

51,091 

24,765 


- 

- Percent -- 



33 

41 

43 

46 

60 

10 

1 1 

12 

12 

14 

57 

48 

45 

42 

26 

100 

100 

100 

100 

100 


*/ Compiled from United Nations sources. 


-12- 




















TABLE 6 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO THE EC 

BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 “ 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 


1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

297,992 

401,843 

405,956 

487,445 

975,921 

1 

338,103 

1,713,510 

1,996,269 

CORN 

291,884 

363,541 

356,020 

463,692 

886,100 

1 

242,305 

1,565,823 

1,832*805 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

6 * G66 

21,444 

19,986 

18,528 

26,401 


76,446 

129,536 

83,061 

BARLEY 

— 

7,113 

29*89^ 

4,746 

22,945 


4,976 

10,352 

67,6f6 

OATS 

44 

9,746 

55 

477 

40,473 


14,379 

7,300 

12,517 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

37,408 

35,260 

34,442 

4,693 

9,028 


862 

6,718 

23,165 

RICE 

41,725 

31,786 

27,995 

28,881 

51,154 


75,709 

59,706 

78,145 

RYE GRAIN 

409 

— 

720 

180 

1,105 


3,8 C 9 

944 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

58,770 

120,016 

111,633 

134,039 

213,756 


241,542 

444,231 

296 ,687 

WHEAT FLOUR 

984 

988 

1,081 

766 

947 


1,002 

687 

4e2 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

634 

771 

1,556 

1,470 

2,746 


2,451 

3,347 

5,431 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

354 

161 

285 

265 

657 


451 

2,58e 

436 

LARD 3/ 

16*750 

30,997 

26*423 

12,953 

10,133 


18,809 

2,600 

12,489 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

381 

1,305 

38,758 

13,056 

2,147 


3,799 

4,499 

7,122 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

13,397 

14,199 

11,499 

14,578 

24,654 


23,525 

27,070 

30 *4e4 

LIVE POULTRY 

1,855 

2,283 

1,755 

1,540 

1,643 


1,401 

1,700 

1,749 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

775 

438 

879 

480 

1,464 


456 

1,273 

2,035 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

3 

3 

4 

32 


3 

90 

22 

TURKEYS 

9,108 

9,633 

7,067 

9,734 

16,600 


16,188 

21,632 

22,514 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

151 

4 

14 

52 

1,176 


75 

63 

123 

EGGS 

1,508 

1,838 

1,780 

2*768 

3,540 


5,401 

2,289 

4*040 

OTHER 

10,553 

11,533 

13,732 

15,944 

31,030 


25,258 

50,839 

42,227 

TOTAL 

479,357 

648,859 

674,080 

1 , 4 7 0 

1,323,280 

1 

735,320 

2,316,739 

2,492,939 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

688 

336 

322 

82V 

351 


425 

455 

466 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

28,181 

27*064 

68,859 

69,732 

107,752 


122,121 

53,861 

58,214 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

83,682 

87,146 

79,925 

94,147 

122,588 


109,555 

143,660 

149,377 

FRESH FRUITS 

27,521 

26,452 

23,571 

26,179 

34,729 


34,899 

60,502 

57,948 

CITRUS 

24 ,504 

23,632 

20,635 

22,580 

28,216 


29,223 

51,897 

52,299 

ORANGES i TANGERINES 

15,030 

11,294 

8,578 

8,049 

8,150 


9,544 

25,452 

20,546 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

7,033 

9,326 

9,807 

10,171 

14,933 


14V056 

13,827 

12,541 

GRAPEFRUITS 

2,361 

2*954 

2,235 

4,344 

5,060 


5,613 

12,548 

19,058 

OTHER 

79 

61 

16 

15 

73 


8 

72 

156 

APPLES 

1 ,697 

1,435 

1,080 

1,763 

2*663 


335 

2,753 

1,212 

GRAPES 

632 

477 

649 

777 

1,469 


825 

1,734 

829 

OTHER 

688 

909 

1,206 

1,057 

2,379 


4,018 

4,119 

3,608 

DRIED FRUITS 

18,009 

19,331 

19,697 

23,870 

35,779 


33,479 

38,116 

40,078 

RAISINS 

6,871 

7,1C4 

6,091 

8,318 

9,605 


16,243 

12,085 

14,109 

PRUNES 

9,955 

9,230 

10,044 

12,115 

22,792 


15,367 

22,691 

19,583 

OTHER 

1,183 

2,997 

1,562 

3,436 

3,381 


1,869 

3,341 

6,384 

FRUIT JUICES 

9,932 

13,845 

14,514 

14,002 

18,173 


14,277 

18,346 

25,795 

ORANGE 

6,506 

9,381 

9,145 

9,408 

11,602 


9,176 

12,527 

13,221 

GRAPEFRUIT 

1,820 

2,529 

2,930 

2,654 

3,733 


2,041 

2,192 

3,060 

OTHER 

1,605 

1,935 

2,438 

1,939 

2,636 


3,060 

3,627 

4,514 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

26,380 

26,072 

20,536 

27,604 

29,836 


21*939 

21,778 

17,359 

PEACHES 

9,516 

10*083 

7,274 

7,088 

7,117 


5,084 

4,747 

5,344 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

7,464 

7,114 

3,672 

5,030 

8,334 


6,448 

3,308 

2,275 

PINEAPPLES 

6,177 

7,221 

7,791 

7,904 

8,419 


5,761 

6,140 

5,331 

OTHER 

3,223 

1,653 

1,799 

7,582 

5,967 


4,649 

7,581 

4,412 

OTHER FRUITS 

1 ,840 

1*446 

1,608 

2,493 

4,071 


4,959 

4,916 

8,193 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

37 ,824 

43,844 

43,956 

46,574 

74,697 


75,245 

70,768 

184,097 

PULSES 

20*467 

22,829 

23,123 

23,569 

47,876 


46,342 

35,532 

37,558 

DRIED BEANS 

11,819 

14,006 

16,440 

16,349 

36,009 


28,929 

24,119 

26,876 

DRIEO PEAS 

8,648 

8,825 

6,683 

7,221 

11,865 


17,414 

11,412 

10,663 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

2,447 

2,675 

2,248 

2,063 

2,958 


2,463 

3,86 6 

48,095 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

2,877 

2,524 

1,991 

2,135 

4,269 


5,018 

9,662 

13,178 

ASPARAGUS 

1,310 

1,091 

859 

590 

901 


588 

505 

704 

OTHER 

1,566 

1,433 

1,134 

1,545 

3,368 


4,430 

9,157 

12,*73 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

2,086 

3,587 

6,459 

8,868 

5,146 


2,443 

1,918 

4,430 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

9,946 

12,230 

10,133 

11,937 

14,450 


18,977 

19,786 

80,636 

HIDES AND SKINS 

29,753 

49,384 

48*718 

75,465 

103,5e9 


97,128 

90,825 

172,e28 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

19,900 

14,032 

12,853 

26,971 

34,928 


16,438 

19,581 

65,454 

CALF ANO KIP SKINS 

1,535 

946 

2,148 

2,201 

2,097 


2,121 

1,697 

3,104 

OTHER 

8,319 

34,404 

33,716 

46,292 

66,563 


78,570 

69,547 

104,269 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

562,305 

761,726 

951,286 

1,065,565 

1*894,608 

2,453,215 

1,957,570 

2,246,293 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

197,957 

241,077 

295*817 

288,928 

565,085 


614,962 

449,641 

520,496 

SOYBEAN 

189,248 

231,882 

284,175 

270,269 

535,328 


583,055 

430,990 

496,122 

OTHER 

8,709 

9,195 

11,641 

18,658 

29,756 


31,907 

18,651 

24,372 

OILSEEDS 

345,818 

486,539 

609,596 

738,706 

1,280,764 

1 

745*143 

1,439,423 

1,663,681 

SOYBEANS 

326,778 

477,423 

590,293 

656,613 

1,208,805 

It 

629,036 

1,326,190 

1,547,867 

FLAXSEEDS 

15,118 

3,366 

1,045 

25,870 

605 


273 

6,012 

1,746 

OTHER 

3,921 

5,750 

18,259 

56,224 

71,353 


115,835 

107,221 

114,265 

VEGETABLE OILS 

18,530 

33,550 

45,216 

36,325 

46,328 


89,850 

63,009 

52,940 

COTTONSEED 

5,776 

17,258 

19,881 

13,865 

9,433 


10,487 

17,133 

9 ,797 

SOYBEAN 

572 

1,638 

818 

318 

1,899 


5,065 

21 

346 

LINSEED 

2,487 

3,926 

1,188 

4,560 

5,859 


37,611 

19,490 

1,661 

OTHER 

9,696 

10,728 

23,331 

17,581 

29,140 


36,688 

26,365 

40,937 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

16,225 

33,405 

35,082 

30,740 

74,672 


93,692 

34,461 

90,933 

TOBACCO* UNMANUFACTURED 

331,494 

268,528 

289,853 

337,855 

386,390 


365,897 

396,097 

348,586 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FR2 4/ 

49,910 

57,270 

65,718 

75,133 

97,814 


81,709 

76,015 

110,012 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

14,918 

29,517 

34,154 

44,022 

54,624 


81,549 

85,937 

96,927 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

46,822 

83,004 


71,428 

95,486 

128,593 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

701 

1,070 

882 

604 

46 


107 

102 

1,719 

OTHER 

83,633 

97,011 

98,419 

122,096 

202,230 


216,114 

242,389 

341,445 

TOTAL 

1,239,314 

1,456,301 

1 ,717,174 

2,011,582 

3,202,365 

3,768,185 

3,247,626 

3,929,490 

TOTAL THE EC 

1,718,671 

2,105,160 

2,391,254 

2,726,052 

4,525,645 

5,503,505 

5,564,365 

6,422,429 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY* AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 1962: RICE* ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND OAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 1* 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARI ABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 

CONTINUED 


-13- 










TABLE 6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO BELGIUM-LUXEMBOUPG 
BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 —CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

* 1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

32,754 

50,526 

41,334 

22,685 

23,655 

27,783 

116,107 

212,617 

CORN 

28,490 

39,607 

29,397 

22,685 

20,795 

22,100 

55,314 

155,792 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

4,221 

8,199 

7,889 

— 

2,340 

5,181 

60,723 

41,534 

BARLEY 

— 

— 

4,047 

— 

— 

— 

— 

15,479 

OATS 

44 

2,721 

— 

— 

520 

502 

70 

12 

CORN BY-PROOUCTS 

59 

1,002 

3,268 

56 

— 

— 

— 

1,273 

RICE 

3*370 

3,160 

2,650 

1,392 

4,993 

11,926 

4,794 

8,502 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

6,047 

5,319 

9,183 

8,095 

12,358 

12,741 

23,577 

7,232 

WHEAT FLOUR 

15 

2 

1 

2 

— 

1 

3 

3 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

69 

42 

69 

100 

168 

307 

384 

314 

PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 

12 

38 

14 

33 

10 

37 

147 

37 

LARD 3/ 

61 

275 

293 

140 

2 

491 

— 

627 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

72 

37 

108 

646 

216 

388 

610 

447 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

403 

778 

357 

339 

642 

608 

545 

835 

LIVE POULTRY 

115 

211 

96 

54 

143 

80 

53 

42 

BROILERS ANO FRYERS 

13 

12 

27 

39 

13 

— 

112 

117 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

— 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

237 

495 

195 

156 

331 

354 

290 

497 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

10 

— 

— 

— 

EGGS 

38 

59 

36 

90 

146 

173 

89 

179 

OTHER 

243 

902 

1,005 

1,685 

2,387 

2,880 

9,039 

6,808 

TOTAL 

43*105 

62,081 

58,282 

35,173 

44,431 

57,162 

155,206 

239,095 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

— 

— 

— 

3 

11 

52 

13 

32 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

3,001 

3,768 

8,253 

7,313 

7,633 

15,555 

5,788 

6,706 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

7,003 

7,561 

6,351 

7,259 

7,108 

8,409 

8*187 

12,329 

FRESH FRUITS 

1,312 

625 

474 

417 

257 

500 

731 

4,384 

CITRUS 

1,185 

537 

433 

3 C 5 

150 

135 

522 

4,132 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

679 

211 

139 

121 

18 

— 

266 

2,135 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

434 

313 

269 

122 

116 

109 

96 

1,607 

GRAPEFRUITS 

72 

13 

25 

62 

11 

26 

161 

390 

OTHER 

1 

— 

1 

— 

6 

— 

— 

— 

APPLES 

63 

30 

— 

— 

— 

— 

16 

— 

GRAPES 

23 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

40 

57 

4 1 

Ill 

106 

365 

193 

252 

DRIED FRUITS 

1,247 

1,272 

1*872 

1,865 

2,571 

2,715 

2,420 

3,299 

RAISINS 

3V 

458 

518 

581 

959 

1,113 

898 

1,250 

PRUNES 

741 

651 

1,203 

1,087 

1,402 

1,556 

1,204 

1,388 

OTHER 

158 

162 

151 

196 

210 

46 

318 

661 

FRUIT JUICES 

682 

944 

978 

669 

742 

694 

754 

1,510 

ORANGE 

458 

660 

608 

463 

462 

414 

435 

1,208 

GRAPEFRUIT 

109 

117 

157 

59 

34 

66 

29 

65 

OTHER 

115 

166 

213 

147 

245 

214 

240 

237 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

3,758 

4,712 

3,006 

4,253 

3,538 

4,497 

4,184 

2,998 

PEACHES 

866 

1,417 

933 

1,104 

852 

1,222 

885 

1,061 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

1,471 

2,059 

1,351 

1,388 

1,160 

1,438 

1,043 

521 

PINEAPPLES 

1,024 

1,121 

636 

525 

839 

796 

791 

759 

OTHER 

397 

114 

86 

1,236 

687 

1,041 

1,464 

658 

OTHER FRUITS 

4 

8 

20 

56 

1 

3 

98 

137 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

1,833 

1,364 

1,611 

2,260 

1,917 

1,943 

1 ,882 

9,364 

PULSES 

466 

564 

756 

720 

853 

825 

766 

1 ,554 

DRIED BEANS 

256 

455 

706 

602 

743 

675 

498 

1,249 

DRIED PEAS 

210 

110 

50 

118 

109 

15C 

268 

305 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

410 

5 

13 

5 

1 

19 

63 

5,278 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

407 

372 

125 

90 

195 

129 

272 

832 

ASPARAGUS 

285 

232 

64 

27 

52 

13 

2 

3 

OTHER 

122 

140 

61 

63 

143 

116 

270 

829 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

339 

182 

524 

950 

467 

132 

114 

78 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

211 

241 

193 

495 

402 

837 

666 

1*622 

HIDES AND SKINS 

444 

611 

977 

1,4 A 0 

1,215 

1 ,265 

1,299 

5,155 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

345 

195 

215 

1,001 

806 

710 

639 

4,443 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

18 

24 

36 

151 

' 70 

— 

— 

38 

OTHER 

81 

391 

726 

289 

339 

555 

661 

673 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

54,693 

58,790 

75,014 

50,672 

113,946 

128,802 

112,833 

155,431 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

15,343 

19,480 

31*454 

23,232 

40,123 

32,772 

42,486 

37,070 

SOYBEAN 

15,257 

18,685 

30,518 

23,136 

39,732 

32*219 

41,840 

36,624 

OTHER 

87 

795 

936 

96 

391 

553 

646 

446 

OILSEEDS 

39,180 

37,003 

35,844 

24,555 

66,258 

72,726 

60,259 

105,791 

SOYBEANS 

38,236 

36*211 

33,472 

17,985 

62,189 

63,565 

59,021 

104,667 

FLAXSEEDS 

940 

209 

87 

1,778 

35 

— 

— 

25 

OTHER 

4 

584 

2,285 

4,792 

4*034 

9,161 

1,238 

1,099 

VEGETABLE OILS 

170 

2,248 

7,675 

2,856 

7,391 

23,101 

9,751 

11,391 

COTTONSEED 

1 

675 

122 

63 

455 

— 

1,832 

2,745 

SOYBEAN 

1 

— 

10 

87 

242 

2,047 

4 

— 

LINSEED 

1 

— 

— 

224 

1,068 

13,396 

4,697 

708 

OTHER 

168 

1 ,573 

7,544 

2,481 

5,627 

7,658 

3,218 

7,938 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

580 

2,993 

5,573 

6,953 

7,575 

3,097 

2,621 

11,982 

TOBACCO* UNMANUFACTURED 

13,781 

10,548 

14,914 

12,603 

16,523 

15,864 

10,728 

10,098 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

3,093 

3,578 

3,999 

7,067 

8,019 

9,291 

8,249 

10,866 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

431 

1,002 

1,657 

1*123 

970 

1,134 

1,839 

2,055 

CORN GLUTEN* FEED 

— 

— 

— 

393 

269 

1,378 

12,535 

20,078 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

1 

1 

165 

3 

— 

— 

1 

— 

OTHER 

4,232 

4,791 

4,424 

5,274 

13,009 

15,170 

25,923 

32,721 

TOTAL 

89,092 

95,007 

122,938 

102,363 

178,195 

201,960 

191,898 

276,817 

TOTAL BELGIUM-LUXEMBOURG 

132,197 

157,088 

181,220 

137,536 

222,626 

259,122 

347,104 

515,912 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY < 

t AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT TO 

VARIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30 

, 1962! 

RICE, ON SEPT. 

1, 1964? 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV, 

1, 1964. ; 

3/ LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY 1 

:OMMODITY, WHILE 

LARO FOR 

INDUSTRIAL USE 

IS BOUND 


IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM, U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 14 - 


TABLE 6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO NETHERLANDS 

eY VALUE, CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 - -CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIA3LE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

85,363 

139,475 

144,734 

142,926 

316,231 

496,456 

604,748 

538,449 

CORN 

84,106 

124,489' 

131,872 

135,806 

296,617 

442,544 

541,759 

506,409 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

1,257 

13,054 

10,335 

6*807 

16,029 

51,901 

62,564 

27*132 

BARLEY 

— 

396 

2,472 

225 

— 

— 

— 

2,562 

OATS 

— 

1 ,537 

54 

87 

3,585 

2,011 

425 

2,346 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

28,983 

27,714 

24,455 

4,323 

7,062 

551 

5,003 

12,846 

RICE 

9,143 

4,501 

1,912 

3,781 

8,465 

11,530 

11,770 

17,609 

RYE GPAIN 

409 

— 

674 

175 

734 

3,909 

516 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

12,663 

26,584 

24,545 

51,030 

75,011 

94,813 

129,133 

93,116 

WHEAT FLOUR 

861 

845 

1,007 

697 

924 

966 

676 

470 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

47 

92 

116 

156 

361 

681 

1,277 

2,257 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

58 

8 

107 

87 

99 

112 

198 

16 e 

LARD 3/ 

6 

1 

57 

1 

— 

— 

7 

438 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

55 

77 

97 

381 

88 

731 

229 

275 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

1,177 

938 

517 

966 

1,472 

1,000 

780 

1,175 

LIVE POULTRY 

206 

2 C 6 

185 

212 

187 

182 

172 

168 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

165 

34 

19 

32 

25 

32 

143 

284 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

18 

20 

TURKEYS 

747 

687 

274 

598 

1,121 

347 

331 

490 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

16 

— 

1 

— 

39 

8 

16 

14 

EGGS 

42 

11 

39 

124 

100 

430 

100 

198 

OTHER 

2,610 

5,303 

6,947 

6,400 

13,531 

5,834 

12,679 

17,560 

TOTAL 

141,375 

205,538 

205,168 

210,923 

423,978 

616,483 

767,016 

684,363 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

24 

4 

13 

12 

39 

51 

71 

27 

COTTON, EX LINTEPS 

2,704 

2,582 

5,791 

4,749 

6,663 

7,144 

2,376 

2,692 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

20,413 

18,288 

15,700 

18,299 

23,174 

20,107 

34,169 

34,677 

FRESH FRUITS 

13,969 

11,803 

8,932 

10,081 

11,661 

10,997 

22,225 

20 ,572 

CITRUS 

13,020 

11,548 

8,830 

9,806 

10,452 

10,658 

20,720 

19,938 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

9,993 

7,501 

5,358 

5,106 

4,678 

4,442 

12,412 

8,930 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

1,993 

2,788 

3,160 

3,123 

3,790 

3,896 

3,901 

2,608 

GRAPEFRUITS 

959 

1,211 

312 

1,566 

1,979 

2,320 

4,407 

8,392 

OTHER 

75 

48 

— 

10 

5 

— 

— 

8 

APPLES 

819 

131 

14 

101 

659 

— 

65 

17 

GRAPES 

84 

49 

48 

107 

147 

139 

502 

117 

OTHER 

45 

75 

40 

67 

403 

201 

938 

50 0 

DRIED FRUITS 

839 

821 

1,000 

1,318 

2,182 

2,519 

3,148 

3,721 

RAISINS 

382 

355 

515 

643 

928 

1,274 

1,805 

2,291 

PRUNES 

360 

359 

422 

525 

P 8 0 

1,046 

976 

1,124 

OTHER 

97 

107 

64 

150 

374 

199 

367 

306 

FRUIT JUICES 

1,518 

2,544 

2,790 

3,282 

4,260 

2,934 

4,176 

6,565 

ORANGE 

1,239 

2, 163 

2,205 

2,690 

3,167 

2,449 

3,839 

5,968 

GRAPEFRUIT 

114 

159 

360 

379 

655 

72 

182 

241 

OTHER 

164 

222 

225 

213 

438 

413 

155 

355 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

3,361 

2,758 

2,711 

3,129 

4,175 

2,664 

3,333 

2,576 

PEACHES 

1,128 

739 

840 

618 

1,008 

754 

888 

845 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

1,145 

965 

442 

314 

1,673 

919 

541 

582 

PINEAPPLES 

759 

620 

937 

1,019 

1,088 

753 

654 

627 

OTHER 

329 

434 

492 

1,178 

406 

338 

1,249 

524 

OTHER FRUITS 

726 

362 

267 

490 

897 

992 

1,287 

1,241 

VEGETABLES % PREPARATIONS 

3,936 

5,343 

4,895 

7,015 

8,497 

9,505 

7,155 

25,857 

PULSES 

1,696 

2,124 

1,936 

3,036 

4,477 

5,429 

3,384 

4,968 

DRIED BEANS 

921 

1,164 

1,246 

1,670 

2,929 

2,389 

2,519 

3,699 

DRIED PEAS 

775 

960 

691 

1,367 

1,548 

3,040 

865 

1,269 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

352 

746 

771 

773 

1,194 

962 

1,790 

14,057 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

134 

88 

75 

71 

158 

191 

126 

367 

ASPARAGUS 

48 

31 

11 

15 

5 

3 

3 

4 

OTHER 

86 

58 

65 

55 

153 

188 

125 

363 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

432 

903 

462 

1,508 

653 

503 

587 

680 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

1,321 

1 ,463 

1,650 

1,627 

2,015 

2,420 

1,266 

5,785 

HIDES AND SKINS 

6,063 

3,422 

2,720 

5,225 

3,576 

4,908 

4,041 

6,223 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

4,065 

2,254 

2,072 

3,545 

2,191 

1,925 

2,067 

5,146 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

379 

242 

112 

656 

200 

38 

117 

59 

OTHER 

1,619 

926 

536 

1,024 

1,185 

2,946 

1,856 

1,018 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCT'S 

172,747 

220,406 

276,288 

338,783 

568,e23 

763,946 

719,906 

870,636 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

49,434 

50*966 

63,078 

47,807 

69,053 

69,971 

42,347 

67,810 

SOYBEAN 

44,842 

49,180 

60,792 

40,953 

59,614 

61,200 

36,261 

61,855 

OTHER 

4,591 

1,786 

2,285 

6,855 

9,439 

8,771 

6,085 

5,954 

OILSEEDS 

117,240 

160,576 

198,668 

279,005 

481,257 

660,439 

649,468 

773,186 

SOYBEANS 

109,805 

156*299 

194,185 

259,350 

453,687 

637,610 - 

614,141 

732,168 

FLAXSEEDS 

5,783 

2,776 

173 

10,174 

287 

213 

4,102 

1,336 

OTHER 

1,652 

1,501 

4,310 

9,481 

27,282 

22,616 

31,226 

39,682 

VEGETABLE OILS 

6,073 

8*941 

14,472 

11,883 

18,015 

33,304 

26,439 

28,570 

COTTONSEED 

2,243 

3,049 

5,269 

1,512 

2,138 

2,530 

243 

3,670 

SOYBEAN 

33 

100 

102 

71 

1,241 

206 

1 

3 

LINSEED 

1,349 

2,265 

135 

2,323 

3,751 

16,731 

10,455 

1,090 

OTHER 

2,448 

3,429 

8,966 

7,978 

10,887 

13,837 

15,741 

23,807 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

4,787 

11,917 

14,369 

9,533 

33,102 

29,787 

7,937 

26,155 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

24,533 

23,801 

29,759 

29,987 

44,868 

38,102 

40,149 

38,612 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

7,400 

9,253 

8,960 

8,322 

11,933 

12,787 

11,101 

17,052 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

1,367 

2,701 

3,142 

4,865 

5,231 

6,365 

6,891 

6,714 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

38,736 

67,906 

52,975 

58,845 

79,735 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

1 

141 

173 

3 

59 

10 

36 

OTHER 

15,263 

23,032 

14,742 

24,900 

42*958 

42,148 

62,350 

92,081 

TOTAL 

259*237 

320,750 

376,520 

490,599 

816,773 

987,884 

955,001 

1,200,547 

TOTAL NETHERLANDS 

400,612 

526,288 

581,688 

701,522 

1*240,751 

1,604,367 

1,722,017 

1,884,910 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30, 1962! RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964i 
AND BEEF AND OAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEEO THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 15 - 


TABLE 6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO FRANCE 

BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 19SS-76- -CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

4,934 

1,922 

1,951 

409 

2,515 

3,969 

6,330 

39,874 

CORN 

4,667 

1,837 

1,733 

86 

1 ,928 

3,556 

5,803 

35,980 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

267 

86 

62 

323 

586 

414 

528 

587 

BARLEY 

— 

— 

156 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2,956 

OATS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

— 

350 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

4 

22 

— 

7 

3 

— 

— 

— 

RICE 

5,395 

4,435 

4,522 

2,947 

5,394 

5,531 

6,235 

5,323 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

15,211 

3,182 

4,882 

7,656 

15,478 

22,885 

20,391 

10,403 

WHEAT FLOUR 

2 

2 

30 

13 

1 

8 

6 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

163 

190 

228 

256 

557 

290 

163 

265 

PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 

85 

40 

91 

48 

322 

241 

178 

116 

LARD 3/ 

— 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

47 

110 

158 

85 

397 

152 

901 

270 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

1,102 

1,108 

896 

895 

1,272 

906 

313 

1,072 

LIVE POULTRY 

893 

1,024 

667 

711 

691 

567 

640 

735 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

5 

11 

22 

13 

6 

26 

73 

— 

STEUING CHICKENS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

4 

27 

2 

— 

169 

— 

— 

126 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

3 

— 

1 

— 

2 

20 

7 

8 

EGGS 

197 

46 

203 

171 

404 

291 

92 

203 

OTHER 

503 

652 

82 0 

984 

1,627 

3,593 

6,234 

1,577 

TOTAL 

27,446 

11,665 

13,578 

13,300 

27,566 

37,575 

41,251 

58,900 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

COTTON* EX LINTERS 

7,611 

3,403 

10,085 

11,684 

20,196 

23,053 

11,467 

8,112 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

13,744 

12,852 

13,894 

17,238 

24,327 

19,991 

33,541 

30,2e9 

FRESH FRUITS 

6 ,644 

6,395 

7,402 

8,881 

11,540 

13,501 

15,851 

16,304 

CITRUS 

6,581 

6,325 

7,245 

8,612 

10,567 

11,898 

14,663 

15,251 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

3,064 

1*754 

1,801 

1,625 

1,053 

1,750 

4,336 

2,396 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

2*544 

3,462 

4,506 

5,321 

7,697 

7**74 

4,693 

5,466 

GRAPEFRUITS 

974 

1,104 

936 

1,663 

1,792 

2,670 

5,635 

7,390 

OTHER 

— 

6 

1 

3 

26 

3 

— 

— 

APPLES 

4 

— 

— 

— 

303 

— 

25 

10 

GRAPES 

— 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

59 

68 

157 

2 69 

670 

1,604 

1,163 

1,043 

DRIED FRUITS 

2,662 

2,827 

1,896 

3,381 

6,539 

2,094 

10,844 

7,8 36 

RAISINS 

276 

202 

175 

210 

760 

313 

439 

213 

PRUNES 

2,366 

1,291 

1,122 

1,761 

4,718 

1,512 

9,597 

4,799 

OTHER 

20 

1,333 

599 

1,409 

1,061 

270 

808 

2,824 

FRUIT JUICES 

2,427 

2,237 

2,444 

2,511 

3,348 

3,112 

4,046 

4,651 

ORANGE 

1,287 

1,138 

1,245 

1,288 

1,740 

1,552 

2,171 

2,752 

GRAPEFRUIT 

815 

679 

597 

487 

672 

588 

768 

856 

OTHER 

325 

420 

602 

736 

937 

972 

1,107 

1,044 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

1 ,996 

1,383 

2,136 

2,433 

2,837 

1,184 

2,613 

1 ,465 

PEACHES 

235 

103 

182 

268 

337 

54 

322 

115 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

334 

93 

55 

66 

198 

13 

• 41 

109 

PINEAPPLES 

1,306 

1,151 

1,782 

1*850 

2,008 

958 

1,642 

1,058 

OTHER 

120 

36 

117 

248 

295 

159 

608 

184 

OTHER FRUITS 

15 

11 

16 

33 

62 

99 

187 

32 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

2,539 

4,094 

3,405 

4,917 

4 ,649 

9 ,329 

7,492 

30,470 

PULSES 

1,778 

3,196 

2,809 

4,102 

3,454 

7,365 

4,997 

4,923 

DRIED BEANS 

1,669 

2,915 

2,392 

3,647 

3,148 

6,720 

3,590 

4,569 

DRIED PEAS 

109 

281 

417 

455 

306 

645 

1,407 

355 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

26 

12 

— 

15 

117 

93 

139 

14,949 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

259 

309 

167 

238 

412 

1,056 

1,563 

2,011 

ASPARAGUS 

55 

42 

6 

8 

12 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

20 4 

267 

161 

230 

400 

1,056 

1,563 

2,011 

HOPS* INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

19 

31 

— 

120 

148 

— 

70 

242 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

457 

545 

429 

442 

517 

815 

722 

8*346 

HIDES AND SKINS 

3,300 

5,203 

7,405 

16,376 

19,423 

12,353 

13,386 

25,568 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

2,573 

2,34 8 

4,793 

10,184 

11,090 

5,185 

6,440 

16,453 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

40 

58 

231 

93 

228 

27 

18 

34 

OTHER 

687 

2,796 

2,380 

6,098 

8,105 

7,141 

6,928 

9,082 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

45,534 

81,837 

107,064 

116,160 

197,795 

282,786 

194,457 

171,474 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

43,468 

54,700 

60,627 

71,380 

115,135 

151,809 

123,453 

94,874 

SOYBEAN 

42,963 

54,192 

60,099 

71,110 

114,345 

146,921 

123,059 

94,710 

OTHER 

505 

508 

528 

269 

790 

4,889 

395 

164 

OILSEEDS 

946 

25,982 

44,483 

42,453 

81,099 

129,353 

70,204 

74,600 

SOYBEANS 

593 

25,771 

44,181 

39,051 

72,327 

96,389 

55,622 

73,268 

FLAXSEEDS 

345 

107 

— 

324 

33 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

7 

104 

303 

3,078 

8,739 

32,964 

14,582 

1,332 

VEGETABLE OILS 

1,121 

834 

1,700 

1,991 

1,354 

1,405 

479 

1,749 

COTTONSEED 

7 

5 

199 

15 

10 

18 

— 

13 

SOYBEAN 

7 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

8 

3 

LINSEED 

3 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1 

OTHER 

1,105 

828 

1,501 

1,976 

1,345 

1,387 

470 

1,732 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

406 

1,517 

1,859 

653 

5,241 

7,955 

1,053 

3,989 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

6,346 

7,022 

5,947 

4,952 

4,106 

6,546 

8,844 

10,851 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

20,528 

20,384 

24,687 

34,229 

43,660 

38,300 

35,795 

50,936 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

2,309 

4,327 

4,861 

4,750 

5,186 

8,208 

10,499 

10,970 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

7 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

1 

i e 

— 

133 

1 

1 

— 

1 

OTHER 

10,321 

11*441 

14,942 

20,561 

38,223 

46,130 

47,951 

57,807 

TOTAL 

112,639 

152,098 

194,149 

231,660 

362,807 

454,652 

364,485 

400,467 

TOTAL FRANCE 

140,085 

163,763 

207,727 

244,960 

390,373 

492,227 

405,736 

459,367 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, 

POULTRY, AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT TO 

VARIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30 

, 1962! RICE, ON SEPT. : 

L, 1964J 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* 

ON NOV. 1, 1964. 

3/ LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY 

COMMODITY, WHILE 

LARD FOR 

INDUSTRIAL USE 

IS BOUND 


IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 16 - 


TABLE 6 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO FEDERAL REP. OF GERMANY 
BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 1 96 9-76--CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

35,645 

69,477 

77,419 

86,525 

244,022 

425,178 

553,799 

677,421 

CORN 

35,593 

62,927 

71,224 

78,091 

195,407 

393,364 

538,786 

637,124 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

53 

3 

1,582 

4,137 

6,081 

16,480 

5,560 

9,842 

BARLEY 

— 

2,142 

4,613 

3,996 

12,602 

4,976 

6,607 

26,112 

OATS 

— 

4,405 

— 

390 

29,931 

10,359 

2,846 

4,343 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

7,491 

5,560 

6,670 

505 

1,960 

277 

1,298 

8,887 

RICE 

13,116 

8,846 

8 *969 

8,751 

18*413 

34,143 

23,977 

25,861 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

43 

— 

371 

— 

428 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

9,465 

31,840 

10,875 

21,109 

33,708 

25,758 

136,686 

125,034 

WHEAT FLOUR 

7 

82 

— 

4 

2 

11 

— 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

22 

73 

379 

501 

319 

46 

233 

800 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

147 

60 

50 

42 

9 

— 

24 

13 

LARD 3/ 

120 

126 

160 

179 

205 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

27 

346 

439 

409 

445 

436 

756 

776 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

7,742 

8,345 

5,942 

6,663 

13,871 

12,104 

13,694 

15,584 

LIVE POULTRY 

8 

13 

12 

9 

8 

1 

30 

8 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

525 

284 

706 

217 

284 

180 

246 

518 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

0 

— 

— 

17 

1 

72 

— 

TURKEYS 

6,738 

7,198 

4,699 

5,926 

12,273 

11,119 

13*001 

14,307 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

94 

4 

5 

1 

1,025 

10 

28 

88 

EGGS 

378 

846 

520 

509 

263 

794 

317 

662 

OTHER 

2,165 

1,719 

1,803 

2,325 

3,842 

3,621 

9,266 

7,460 

TOTAL 

75,947 

126,474 

112,749 

127,013 

317,167 

501,574 

740,161 

861,836 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

146 

43 

278 

735 

170 

261 

146 

92 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

3*859 

4,600 

13,904 

17,376 

27,832 

22,138 

6*509 

8,055 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

20,704 

24,157 

20,685 

25,464 

30,759 

25,782 

31,668 

33,218 

FRESH FRUITS 

2,789 

3,220 

2,566 

1*829 

4,289 

3,977 

10,113 

6,540 

CITRUS 

2,552 

2,875 

2*058 

1,574 

3,630 

3,062 

8,973 

5,337 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

510 

468 

314 

183 

1,111 

1,270 

3,867 

2,581 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

1,769 

2*024 

1,229 

1,037 

2,125 

1,602 

4,108 

1,289 

GRAPEFRUITS 

272 

381 

514 

352 

391 

189 

950 

1,319 

OTHER 

1 

3 

2 

2 

2 

1 

49 

148 

APPLES 

1 

— 

— 

— 

53 

— 

5 

— 

GRAPES 

34 

35 

71 

— 

72 

96 

42 

76 

OTHER 

203 

310 

437 

256 

534 

819 

1,093 

1,127 

DRIED FRUITS 

1 ,683 

1,903 

2,430 

2*658 

6,716 

5,865 

5,012 

6,235 

RAISINS 

765 

814 

1,464 

1,620 

2,524 

2,947 

2,210 

2,169 

PRUNES 

516 

485 

872 

495 

3,580 

2,704 

2,327 

3,491 

OTHER 

402 

605 

93 

543 

612 

214 

475 

574 

FRUIT JUICES 

3,202 

5,104 

4,984 

4,873 

5,762 

4,496 

5,542 

7,333 

ORANGE 

2,121 

3,428 

3,333 

3,417 

3,805 

2,731 

3,230 

4,655 

GRAPEFRUIT 

40 9 

790 

524 

857 

1,239 

786 

763 

675 

OTHER 

672 

886 

1,126 

598 

718 

979 

1,549 

2,004 

CANNED PRUITS 5/ 

12,630 

13,526 

10,278 

15,201 

12,545 

9,446 

9,281 

8,816 

PEACHES 

5,862 

7,091 

5,009 

4,848 

3,883 

2,539 

2,195 

3,121 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

2,682 

2,363 

1,109 

2,395 

1,788 

1,878 

580 

735 

PINEAPPLES 

2,053 

3,417 

3,401 

3,663 

3,222 

2,553 

2,547 

2,447 

OTHER 

2,034 

654 

759 

4,295 

3,652 

2,477 

3,959 

2,513 

OTHER FRUITS 

400 

404 

427 

902 

1,446 

1 ,997 

1,720 

4,294 

VEGETABLES % PREPARATIONS 

6,881 

8,733 

9,811 

9,815 

15,617 

14,070 

10,584 

36,405 

PULSES 

2,693 

3,137 

1,815 

2*474 

8*925 

6,661 

3,547 

7,558 

DRIED BEANS 

624 

1,200 

324 

836 

6,186 

2,849 

874 

4,928 

DRIED PEAS 

2,069 

1,937 

1,491 

1,638 

2,739 

3,812 

2*673 

2,630 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

150 

240 

41 

37 

25 

41 

65 

5,002 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

675 

484 

261 

424 

1,031 

1,039 

1,778 

5,987 

ASPARAGUS 

293 

117 

28 

25 

14 

13 

— 

— 

OTHER 

383 

367 

233 

399 

1,017 

1,026 

1,778 

5*987 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

1,010 

1,187 

4,496 

3,775 

2,176 

557 

128 

1,333 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

2,353 

3,686 

3,198 

3,105 

3,461 

5,772 

5,065 

16,525 

HIDES AND SKINS 

8 ,408 

18,950 

16,725 

23,551 

31,013 

38,436 

32,281 

48,373 

CATTLE HIOES, WHOLE 

6,472 

5,298 

3,952 

7,901 

9,634 

4,256 

2,351 

9,364 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

469 

115 

520 

812 

788 

1,309 

762 

589 

OTHER 

1,466 

13,537 

12,253 

14,837 

20,591 

32,872 

29,168 

38,420 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

153,848 

215,238 

268,821 

322,799 

564,290 

764,232 

507,105 

573,229 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

61,589 

74,991 

89*296 

88,148 

210,866 

215,932 

161,387 

210,070 

SOYBEAN 

59,345 

70,429 

83,079 

78,606 

199,381 

208,130 

153*471 

196,704 

OTHER 

2,244 

4,562 

6,217 

9,542 

11,485 

7,802 

7,917 

13,366 

OILSEEDS 

86,023 

133,287 

168,953 

227,170 

346,342 

537,265 

329,180 

356,228 

SOYBEANS 

76,049 

130,243 

161,952 

189,112 

326,557 

498,755 

289,992 

302,825 

FLAXSEEDS 

8,050 

274 

785 

13,594 

250 

60 

1,910 

387 

OTHER 

1 ,924 

2,770 

6,215 

24,464 

19,535 

38,451 

37,278 

53,016 

VEGETABLE OILS 

6,236 

6,916 

10,518 

6,594 

6,218 

9,308 

15,491 

5,764 

COTTONSEED 

2,039 

5,593 

9,383 

5,396 

3,689 

3,676 

11,370 

1,611 

SOYBEAN 

184 

55 

20 

12 

368 

1,916 

4 

107 

LINSEED 

77 

13 

2 

— 

— 

28 

— 

13 

OTHER 

3,936 

1,254 

1,113 

1,186 

2,160 

3,683 

4,117 

4,033 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

3,466 

3,992 

3,370 

2,924 

11,325 

13,817 

5,759 

20,732 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

89,868 

84,751 

93*393 

97,523 

105,042 

110,052 

127,665 

104 *657 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

6,248 

9,383 

13,402 

8,655 

10,921 

4,104 

1,048 

2,250 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

6,859 

14,081 

15,582 

20,047 

24,633 

46,216 

47,695 

53,589 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

7,395 

14 ,644 

16,984 

21,050 

28,729 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

6 

0 

17 

1 

1 

33 

2 

25 

OTHER 

16,773 

18,533 

22,282 

18,845 

27,184 

30,398 

33,098 

55,642 

TOTAL 

317,066 

402,461 

478,270 

555,130 

863,431 

1,086,523 

824,610 

965,196 

TOTAL FEDERAL REP. OF GERMANY 

393,013 

528,935 

591,019 

682,143 

1,180,598 

1,588,097 

1,564,771 

1*827,032 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30, 1962: RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIAELE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 17 - 


6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO ITALY 

BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 


1972 1973 

- 1*000 DOLLARS -- 


VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 
FEED GRAINS 
CORN 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

BARLEY 

OATS 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 
RICE 

RYE GRAIN 
WHEAT GRAIN 
WHEAT FLOUR 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 
PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 
LARD 3/ 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 
POULTRY AND EGGS 
LIVE POULTRY 
BROILERS AND FRYERS 
STEWING CHICKENS 
TURKEYS 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 
EGGS 
OTHER 
TOTAL 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 
CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

COTTON* EX LINTERS 
FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 
FRESH FRUITS 
CITRUS 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 
LEMONS AND LIMES 
GRAPEFRUITS 
OTHER 
APPLES 
GRAPES 
OTHER 

DRIED FRUITS 
RAISINS 
PRUNES 
OTHER 

FRUIT JUICES 
ORANGE 
GRAPEFRUIT 
OTHER 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

PEACHES 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

PINEAPPLES 

OTHER 

OTHER FRUITS 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 
PULSES 

DRIED BEANS 
DRIED PEAS 
FRESH VEGETABLES 
CANNED VEGETABLES 
ASPARAGUS 
OTHER 

HOPS* INCLUDING EXTRACTS 
OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 
HIDES AND SKINS 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 
CALF AND KIP SKINS 
OTHER 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 
OIL CAKE AND MEAL 
SOYBEAN 
OTHER 
OILSEEDS 
SOYBEANS 
FLAXSEEDS 
OTHER 

VEGETABLE OILS 
COTTONSEED 
SOYBEAN 
LINSEED 
OTHER 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 
TO3ACC0, UNMANUFACTURED 
VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 
NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 
CORN GLUTEN, FEED 
FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 
OTHER 
TOTAL 

TOTAL ITALY 


66,280 

66*238 

42 


13 

12,755 
4 C 
114 
20 

41 

2*544 

577 


838 

1*459 

83,487 


500 

890 


2,451 

69 

2,339 

43 

274 

38 

168 

67 

979 

581 

197 

160 

41 

138 

1*900 

1,479 

920 

559 

62 

59 

10 


37 

263 

6,136 

3,715 

594 

1*828 

73,772 

20*346 

20*201 

145 

52*640 

52*613 

27 


755 

3.381 

22*667 


462 

8*531 

127,603 

211,090 


62,415 
58*185 
102 
3* 046 
1*082 
70 
15 

10,497 

24 


183 

1*387 

711 


709 

581 

75,713 


5,097 

3,798 

198 

120 


2*575 

29 

2*294 

252 

545 

42 

412 

92 

446 

44 

188 

187 

27 

33 

2,603 

1*952 

973 

978 

156 

38 


28 

83 

374 

8,387 

2*562 

486 

5*339 

89,299 

27,850 

27,506 

344 

60*743 

60*717 

26 

696 

2 

12 

19 

662 

7*145 

8,433 

1 

377 

451 

8*383 

133*974 

209,687 


79*482 

66*150 

118 

13*214 

1 

37 

17 


143 

,312 

651 


825 

793 

92*828 


14,923 

4,496 

474 

385 


141,989 

139*660 

1*807 

522 


3*562 

3 


367 

10 


2,868 

22 

772 

27 

676 

69 

325 


187 

29 

34 

2*436 

1*765 

1,026 

738 

189 

51 

8 

43 

51 

381 

5,836 

338 

1*141 

4,357 

113,551 

26,984 

26,563 

421 

85,761 

82*069 

3*692 

804 

2 


774 

5,104 

17,895 


8,229 

173,360 


266*188 


91 

,545 

487 


897 

620 

148*879 


19,912 

5*406 

409 

357 


4,202 

9 

454 


131 

41 

36 

3*832 

2,964 
2,302 
66 2 
214 
210 

210 

45 

398 

7,638 

2*037 

306 

5*294 

109,973 

33*761 

33*602 

159 

75,598 

64,411 

11,187 

612 

1 

10 

601 

7,054 

23,561 

27 

1*615 

285 

25 

10,202 

189,530 

338,409 


262,071 

246,999 

216 

8,430 

6,426 


52,226 

5 

389 

122 

116 

3,377 

512 

430 

15 

887 

82 

1,451 

2,254 

320,569 


28,379 

6,855 

477 

346 


132 

5,598 


252 

26 

446 

102 

68 

161 

116 

45 

3,141 

2,113 

1,529 

583 

512 


62 

2 

60 

79 

375 

20,005 

8,007 

697 

11,300 

242,867 

79,934 

79,652 

282 

162,542 

158,259 

4,282 

362 

13 

11 

339 

10,023 

23,955 

1,595 

176 

21 

16,608 

353,625 

674,194 


262,583 

260,879 

198 

1,507 

33 

25 

29,584 

2 

149 


263 

,456 

357 


1,362 

912 

297,009 


38,539 

4,464 

199 


192 
3,289 

18 

3,260 

10 

263 

13 

227 

23 

592 

211 

71 

193 

ne 

121 

6,407 

5,383 

2,427 

2,956 

292 

144 

1 

143 

33 

555 

17,380 

3,854 

747 

12,778 

330,675 

109,963 

109,399 

563 

215,278 

211,003 

4,275 

5,411 

1 

1 

9 

5,401 

20,159 

31,075 

50 

1,582 


334,483 

326,118 

161 

4,245 

3,959 

13 

1,771 

74,498 


203 

4,261 

369 

347 

2,577 

5 

962 

3,744 

419,077 


20,804 

4,413 

211 

121 


71 


15,736 

466,148 


763,157 


,781 

80 

128 

104 

23 

169 

81 


68 

17 

7,196 

6,307 

4,554 

1,753 

302 

79 

3 

76 

81 

426 

19,989 

7,248 

800 

11,941 

246,077 

54,652 

54,380 

272 

190,917 

182,526 

8,391 

491 


486 
9,201 
51 ,233 
269 
5,313 
19 
42 

14,522 

379,078 

798,155 


345,761 

336,412 

201 

7,527 

1,621 

1C4 

9,267 

56,218 


109 

5,391 

295 

626 

2,442 

2 

2,026 

1,793 

418,689 


19*820 

5,757 

540 

398 


124 

30 

73 

21 

389 

1 

4 

113 
272 
148 
8,811 
3,857 
2 ,649 
1,208 
3,898 
30 
1 

28 

29 

997 

51,896 

27,466 

2,305 

22,124 

286,616 

80,635 

80,537 

98 

205,395 

197,733 

7,662 

434 


14 
421 
8 ,654 
51,541 
17 
5,0 38 


17,926 

456,077 


874,766 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30, 1962! RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964J 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD POR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 


LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


CONTINUED 


- 18 - 


TABLE 6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO UNITED KINGDOM 

BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 196 9-76--C0tfTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

71,389 

74,828 

54,901 

84,678 

126,011 

122,094 

98,043 

173,199 

CORN 

71,389 

74,478 

54,901 

79,387 

. 124,088 

119,822 

98,043 

159,457 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

— 

— 

— 

5,288 

6 

2,272 

— 

3,765 

3ARLEY 

— 

350 

— 

3 

1,913 

— 

— 

6,133 

OATS 

— 


— 

— 

4 

— 

— 

3,e45 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

65 C 

887 

10 

— 

— 

— 

404 

55 

RICE 

10,248 

10,459 

9,692 

11,645 

13,223 

11,446 

10,856 

11,396 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

3 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

2,624 

42,594 

49,962 

41,987 

24,977 

55,761 

59,946 

4,684 

WHEAT FLOUR 

51 

30 

35 

43 

8 

9 

— 

3 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

219 

322 

666 

369 

934 

881 

9 C 2 

1,373 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

21 

13 

16 

13 

77 

13 

2,040 

69 

LARD 3/ 

16,563 

30,593 

25,913 

12,632 

9*926 

18,318 

2,593 

11,224 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

97 

335 

37,615 

11,286 

561 

1,725 

1,678 

4,920 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

394 

1,097 

1,400 

3,ICO 

3,769 

5 ,172 

6,748 

6,066 

LIVE POULTRY 

34 

102 

108 

41 

75 

138 

360 

408 

BROILEPS AND FRYERS 

67 

96 

33 

149 

637 

139 

292 

467 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

3 

1 

4 

— 

— 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

255 

760 

1,113 

1,906 

1*962 

2,691 

5,416 

4,469 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

31 

— 

4 

42 

17 

31 

27 

10 

EGGS 

2 

137 

141 

958 

1,079 

2,174 

653 

713 

OTHER 

3,044 

2,013 

2,131 

3,399 

6,820 

7,446 

9,122 

6,09C 

TOTAL 

105,303 

163,171 

182,344 

169,152 

186,306 

222,865 

192,332 

219,079 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

514 

287 

29 

77 

130 

49 

223 

301 

COTTON* EX LINTERS 

4,471 

7,085 

14,880 

7,443 

16,678 

14,769 

5,953 

11,547 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

11,529 

14,206 

13,245 

13,712 

21,748 

23,069 

22,739 

24,212 

FRESH FRUITS 

2,014 

3,181 

2,940 

3,619 

4,586 

4,988 

9,852 

8,735 

CITRUS 

603 

1,439 

1,121 

1*287 

1,680 

2,951 

6,101 

6,627 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

441 

1,016 

782 

718 

696 

1,909 

4,116 

4,286 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

111 

359 

278 

230 

438 

665 

741 

1,193 

GRAPEFRUITS 

49 

61 

60 

339 

513 

374 

1 ,243 

1,148 

OTHER 

1 

4 

1 

— 

33 

3 

1 

— 

APPLES 

786 

1,173 

988 

1,507 

1,462 

741 

2,132 

1,030 

GRADES 

449 

361 

483 

558 

1,039 

509 

935 

495 

OTHER 

176 

208 

347 

266 

404 

787 

635 

583 

DRIED FRUITS 

5,295 

6,436 

6,298 

6,144 

7,427 

11,694 

7,662 

9,073 

PAISINS 

3,021 

3,419 

3,814 

3,102 

2,343 

7,797 

4,000 

5,516 

PRUNES 

2,034 

2,729 

1,998 

2,212 

4,337 

3,083 

2,762 

1,979 

OTHER 

240 

269 

486 

830 

747 

814 

900 

1,578 

FRUIT JUICES 

1,374 

1,851 

2,158 

1,907 

3,135 

2,321 

2,88C 

4,527 

GRANGE 

1,040 

1,504 

1,473 

1,346 

1,952 

1,640 

2,199 

2,807 

GRAPEFRUIT 

121 

275 

529 

415 

751 

241 

300 

1,001 

OTHER 

213 

72 

156 

146 

431 

440 

382 

719 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

2,592 

2,538 

1,670 

1,857 

5,593 

3,111 

1,685 

816 

PEACHES 

263 

365 

63 

69 

748 

223 

160 

62 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

1,487 

1,266 

616 

715 

3,203 

2,121 

1,031 

275 

PINEAPPLES 

623 

595 

762 

619 

950 

411 

310 

281 

OTHER 

219 

312 

230 

454 

691 

356 

184 

199 

OTHER FRUITS 

253 

200 

179 

185 

1,007 

956 

709 

1,060 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

18,292 

18,154 

19,560 

18,066 

37,757 

28,919 

33,627 

68,247 

PULSES 

11,619 

11,159 

13,801 

9*884 

27,229 

18,705 

16,143 

14,308 

DRIED BEANS 

7,034 

6,835 

10,580 

7,067 

21,098 

12,827 

12,037 

9,637 

DRIED PEAS 

4,585 

4,324 

3,221 

2,817 

6,131 

5,878 

4,106 

4,671 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

1,441 

1,351 

1,200 

1,009 

1,057 

1*012 

1,476 

4,776 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

797 

656 

877 

664 

1,683 

1*694 

5,368 

3,374 

ASPARAGUS 

240 

348 

420 

277 

497 

262 

407 

600 

OTHER 

557 

308 

458 

388 

1,187 

1,433 

4,961 

2,774 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

55 

165 

210 

1,367 

1,076 

437 

173 

639 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

4,380 

4,823 

3,471 

5,142 

6,711 

6,970 

10,467 

45,147 

HIDES AND SKINS 

5,332 

12,577 

14,792 

20,827 

27,756 

21,811 

17,662 

31,650 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

2,687 

1,375 

1,398 

2,302 

3,197 

488 

734 

2,496 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

30 

21 

108 

183 

114 

— 

— 

79 

OTHER 

2,615 

11,181 

13,286 

18,343 

24,445 

21,323 

16,927 

29,075 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

24,132 

35,422 

35,018 

52,705 

79,601 

97,619 

102,157 

107,621 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

2,958 

4,544 

10,460 

6,417 

11,960 

16,814 

13,741 

10,011 

SOYBEAN 

2,017 

3,626 

9,493 

5,208 

8,364 

11,475 

11,773 

9 ,691 

OTHER 

941 

918 

967 

1,208 

3,596 

5,339 

1,968 

319 

OILSEEDS 

17,101 

16,853 

14 ,501 

34,179 

54,680 

63,252 

76,504 

89,011 

SOYBEANS 

16,930 

16,215 

13,329 

31,105 

47,771 

54,898 

62,042 

77,569 

FLAXSEEDS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

171 

637 

1,173 

3,075 

6,909 

8,354 

14,462 

11,441 

VEGETABLE OILS 

4,072 

13,922 

9,962 

11,933 

12,497 

16,827 

10,194 

4,589 

COTTONSEED 

1,481 

7,934 

4,905 

6,872 

3,077 

4,207 

3,683 

1,758 

SOYBEAN 

326 

1,468 

676 

138 

31 

887 

1 

225 

LINSEED 

1,049 

1,629 

1,027 

1,748 

1,029 

7,445 

4,338 

30 

OTHER 

1,216 

2,892 

3,354 

3,174 

8,359 

4,288 

2,172 

2,575 

TALLOW* INEDIBLE 

3,457 

5,251 

4,561 

3,413 

7,101 

18,877 

7,890 

19,421 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

147,232 

106,842 

102,660 

132,640 

147,768 

136,900 

124,181 

109,294 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

12,594 

14,620 

14,629 

16,813 

23,198 

17,177 

19,296 

28,555 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

3,114 

6,105 

6,955 

10,492 

15,428 

16,327 

11,041 

14,878 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

3 

9 

20 

3,037 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

207 

587 

485 

258 

19 

14 

25 

2 

OTHER 

24,88 C 

26,311 

28,614 

34,388 

52,450 

56,816 

48,292 

64,187 

TOTAL 

255,754 

247,447 

255,428 

310,837 

429,643 

432,267 

396,173 

479,915 

TOTAL UNITED KINGDOM 

361,054 

410,618 

437,772 

479,989 

615,949 

655,132 

588,505 

698,994 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRYi 

, AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT TO 

VARIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30 

i, 1962! RICE, ON SEPT. 

1, 1964, 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 

1, 1964. 

3/ LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY i 

COMMODITY, WHILE 

LARD FDR 

INDUSTRIAL USE 

IS BOUND 


IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VAPIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 19 - 


TABLE 6 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO IRELAND 

BY VALUE* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

1,580 

1,944 

2,384 

8,140 

1,355 

— 

— 

1,531 

CORN 

1*354 

1,942 

675 

7,974 

205 

— 

— 

1 ,531 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

226 

— 

— 

166 

1,143 

— 

— 

— 

BARLEY 

— 

— 

1,709 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OATS 

— 

1 

— 

— 

6 

— 

— 

— 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

— 

5 

2 

2 

3 

1 

— 

— 

RICE 

146 

131 

66 

150 

66 

68 

64 

24 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

— 

— 

2,228 

600 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT FLOUR 

2 

— 

— 

— 

2 

— 

— 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

— 

— 

1 

3 

3 

2 

2 

11 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LARD 3/ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

30 

19 

36 

27 

211 

41 

70 

99 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

22 

24 

36 

42 

101 

76 

76 

100 

LIVE POULTRY 

22 

10 

36 

19 

25 

76 

76 

93 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

69 

— 

— 

— 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

5 

1 

— 

— 

1 

EGGS 

- - - 

14 

— 

19 

6 

— 

— 

6 

OTHER 

220 

202 

97 

130 

194 

237 

473 

615 

TOTAL 

2,000 

2,325 

4,850 

9,094 

1,937 

425 

685 

2,360 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

34 

528 

639 

912 

141 

585 

964 

1,085 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

923 

904 

640 

845 

894 

605 

1,324 

556 

FRESH FRUITS 

222 

239 

128 

160 

194 

124 

616 

170 

CITRUS 

82 

54 

14 

8 

— 

— 

36 

— 

ORANGES 8 TANGERINES 

68 

25 

7 

— 

— 

— 

15 

— 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

5 

26 

7 

8 

— 

— 

7 

— 

GRAPEFRUITS 

8 

3 

— 

— 

— 

— 

14 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

APPLES 

24 

97 

49 

1 0 8 

95 

3 4 

476 

155 

GRAPES 

21 

5 

6 

33 

43 

21 

99 

8 

OTHER 

96 

83 

60 

10 

56 

9 

5 

7 

DRIED FRUITS 

510 

512 

397 

498 

270 

297 

439 

144 

RAISINS 

455 

482 

318 

425 

116 

199 

335 

84 

PRUNES 

54 

28 

79 

73 

153 

97 

103 

57 

OTHER 

1 

2 

— 

— 

— 

1 

2 

2 

FRUIT JUICES 

87 

100 

91 

137 

218 

96 

261 

237 

ORANGE 

82 

92 

86 

126 

206 

89 

261 

233 

GRAPEFRUIT 

1 

1 

3 

8 

6 

1 

— 

1 

OTHER 

5 

7 

2 

4 

6 

6 

— 

2 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

101 

49 

18 

49 

159 

34 

4 

4 

PEACHES 

1 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

— 

— 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

8 

5 

— 

— 

116 

10 

— 

— 

PINEAPPLES 

75 

34 

12 

32 

11 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

17 

11 

7 

17 

31 

24 

4 

4 

OTHER FRUITS 

3 

4 

7 

1 

53 

54 

3 

1 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

1,036 

1,512 

893 

1,404 

1,173 

2,609 

1,418 

2,656 

PULSES 

580 

620 

166 

276 

528 

1,602 

247 

390 

DRIED BEANS 

395 

463 

166 

225 

376 

1,042 

46 

145 

DRIED PEAS 

185 

158 

— 

51 

152 

561 

200 

245 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

— 

6 

— 

— 

9 

26 

24 

10 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

13 

8 

11 

4 

3 

12 

2 

3 

ASPARAGUS 

3 

3 

3 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

9 

5 

8 

3 

3 

12 

2 

3 

HOPS* INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

166 

681 

500 

971 

547 

781 

765 

1,429 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

277 

197 

216 

152 

87 

187 

381 

823 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

9 

35 

9 

140 

148 

89 

105 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

5 

18 

43 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

9 

35 

9 

140 

143 

71 

62 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

3,044 

6,037 

3,584 

8,021 

16,292 

8,636 

8,312 

8,669 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

2,940 

6,023 

3,505 

7,884 

15,385 

8,329 

8,092 

8,074 

SOYBEAN 

2,922 

5,963 

3,439 

7,788 

15,273 

6,892 

7,916 

8,052 

OTHER 

18 

60 

66 

96 

112 

1,437 

175 

22 

OILSEEDS 

95 

3 

70 

5 

546 

— 

— 

— 

SOYBEANS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FLAXSEEDS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

95 

3 

70 

5 

546 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE OILS 

9 

11 

9 

132 

361 

307 

64 

360 

COTTONSEED 

— 

— 

1 

6 

64 

55 

— 

— 

SOYBEAN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LINSEED 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2 

— 

5 

OTHER 

9 

11 

8 

126 

297 

250 

64 

356 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

148 

590 

246 

210 

305 

— 

— 

— 

TOBACCO* UNMANUFACTURED 

9,736 

11,266 

9,292 

15,164 

10,388 

12,856 

11,144 

10,006 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FR2 4/ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1 

4 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

12 

69 

132 

248 

257 

22 

64 

118 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

21 

8 

1 

4 

— 

— 

— 

1,655 

OTHER 

1,109 

1,769 

1,770 

4,083 

7,100 

3,743 

2,637 

6,685 

TOTAL 

16,063 

22,692 

17,232 

30,902 

36,690 

29,204 

25,953 

31,539 

TOTAL IRELAND 

18,063 

25,017 

22,082 

39,996 

38,627 

29,629 

26,638 

33,919 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY. 

► AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT TO 

VARIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30 

, 1962: 

RICE, ON SEPT. 1 

, 1 9 6 4 » 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 

1, 1964. 

3/ LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY ( 

COMMODITY, WHILE 

LARD FOR 

INDUSTRIAL USE 

IS BOUND 


IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADOED CONTENT. CONTINUED 


- 20 - 


TABLE 6 --U•S • AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO DENMARK 

BY VALUE, CALENDAR YEARS 196^-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

-- 1,000 

1973 

DOLLARS -- 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 

FEED GRAINS 

47 

1,256 

3,751 

93 

61 

40 

— 

7,217 

CORN 

47 

76 

68 

93 

61 

40 

— 

100 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BARLEY 

— 

1,179 

3,683 

— 

— 

— 

— 

7,117 

OATS 


C 







CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

RICE 

294 

239 

167 

197 

589 

1*040 

239 

163 

RYE GRAIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

5 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT FLOUR 

6 

3 

4 

4 

5 

5 

2 

6 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

— 

11 

15 

39 

15 

95 

283 

365 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

11 

2 

7 

42 

18 

46 

— 

35 

LARD 3/ 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

12 

193 

162 

131 

113 

63 

52 

226 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

13 

22 

39 

28 

150 

203 

153 

261 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

6 

— 

7 

2 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

60 

23 

STEWING CHICKENS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2 

TURKEYS 

— 

— 

23 

21 

57 

26 

17 

163 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

EGGS 

13 

16 

16 

— 

91 

177 

76 

53 

OTHER 

309 

161 

136 

401 

375 

735 

282 

324 

TOTAL 

697 

1,892 

4,281 

936 

1,326 

2,227 

1,011 

8,597 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

2 

2 

2 

— 

1 

2 

2 

14 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

1 

1 

384 

343 

230 

338 

— 

197 

FRUITS AND REPARATIONS 

5,476 

5,380 

4,914 

5*924 

7,723 

7,128 

7,569 

8,339 

FRESH FRUITS 

522 

791 

655 

783 

1,725 

613 

903 

703 

CITRUS 

480 

734 

549 

631 

1,391 

512 

761 

616 

ORANGES 4 TANGERINES 

275 

319 

173 

296 

594 

173 

440 

218 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

177 

354 

354 

330 

759 

310 

281 

378 

GRAPEFRUITS 

27 

61 

21 

5 

37 

27 

39 

21 

OTHER 

— 

— 

1 

— 

1 

1 

— 

— 

APPLES 

— 

4 

29 

47 

91 

— 

34 

— 

GRAPES 

21 

24 

41 

79 

168 

60 

106 

60 

OTHER 

21 

30 

35 

26 

74 

41 

2 

27 

OR I ED FRUITS 

3,322 

2,965 

2,912 

3,795 

4,476 

5,006 

4,703 

5,215 

RAISINS 

1,556 

1*345 

1,285 

1,737 

1,974 

2,582 

2,371 

2,566 

PRUNES 

1,545 

1,393 

1,480 

1,760 

2,127 

2,139 

1,941 

2,234 

OTHER 

222 

247 

147 

299 

375 

315 

391 

395 

FRUIT JUICES 

368 

520 

297 

169 

419 

361 

559 

848 

ORANGE 

241 

354 

168 

59 

259 

288 

342 

566 

GRAPEFRUIT 

83 

96 

84 

49 

124 

60 

46 

146 

OTHER 

44 

70 

45 

60 

35 

13 

171 

132 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

963 

660 

392 

386 

543 

411 

509 

293 

PEACHES 

580 

324 

171 

152 

186 

81 

216 

139 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

140 

175 

67 

56 

128 

98 

59 

49 

PINEAPPLES 

177 

96 

74 

65 

140 

97 

189 

46 

OTHER 

66 

65 

79 

113 

89 

136 

45 

58 

OTHER FRUITS 

301 

424 

658 

790 

560 

737 

895 

1,280 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

1,407 

2*041 

1,345 

1*265 

1,946 

2,563 

1,414 

2,287 

PULSES 

156 

77 

75 

113 

297 

372 

141 

— 

DRIED BEANS 

— 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

DRIED PEAS 

156 

77 

75 

113 

297 

372 

140 

— 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

6 

159 

34 

10 

43 

18 

7 

123 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

533 

569 

424 

434 

725 

753 

472 

574 

ASPARAGUS 

378 

309 

319 

237 

319 

296 

90 

96 

OTHER 

157 

260 

105 

197 

405 

456 

382 

478 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

28 

355 

216 

132 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER VEGETABLES 4 PREPS 

684 

881 

595 

576 

882 

1,421 

793 

1 *591 

HIOES AND SKINS 

70 

225 

228 

399 

461 

827 

2,078 

3,858 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

43 

— 

85 

1 

3 

15 

84 

43 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

5 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

23 

225 

143 

398 

458 

812 

1,995 

3,815 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

34,535 

54*697 

71,946 

66,452 

110,994 

76,519 

66,723 

72,617 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

1,879 

2,523 

10,413 

10,299 

22*629 

9,372 

3,483 

11,952 

SOYBEAN 

1,701 

2,301 

10,192 

9,866 

18,967 

6,819 

2*290 

7,949 

OTHER 

178 

222 

221 

433 

3*661 

2,553 

1,193 

4,003 

OILSEEDS 

32,593 

52,092 

61,316 

55,741 

88,040 

66,830 

62,891 

59*670 

SOYBEANS 

32,552 

51,967 

61,105 

55,599 

88,015 

66,816 

62,846 

59,637 

FLAXSEEDS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

41 

125 

211 

142 

26 

14 

44 

33 

VEGETABLE OILS 

63 

82 

76 

324 

130 

187 

100 

83 

COTTONSEED 

0 

0 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SOYBEAN 

4 

2 

3 

— 

4 

8 

3 

8 

LINSEED 

— 

— 

2 

265 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

59 

79 

71 

59 

126 

179 

97 

75 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

17*331 

15,865 

15,993 

21,425 

33,740 

14*502 

22,153 

13,327 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

47 

51 

32 

20 

83 

— 

256 

332 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

464 

855 

1,011 

882 

1,324 

1 ,695 

2,595 

3*565 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

3 

4 

6 

7 

1 

— 

22 

— 

OTHER 

2,524 

2,751 

3,416 

3,843 

4,698 

5,973 

7,616 

14,396 

TOTAL 

61*86G 

81,872 

99,277 

100,561 

161,201 

109,547 

110,428 

118,932 

TOTAL DENMARK 

62,557 

83,764 

103*558 

101,497 

162 ,527 

111,774 

111,439 

127,529 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* 

POULTRY, AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT TO 

VAPIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30 

, 1962! 

RICE, ON SEPT. 1 

, 1964? 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, 

ON NOV. 1, 1964. 

3/ LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY i 

COMMODITY, WHILE 

LARD FOR 

INDUSTRIAL USE 

IS BOUND 


IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


- 21 - 


TABLE 7--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO THE EC 

BY QUANTITY, CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 


COMMODITY 


1969 1970 1971 


1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 


ARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES! 2/ 

FEED GRAINS MT 

5,796,901 

7,133,606 

7,197,086 

8,801,333 

11,343,384 

10,378,084 

12,982,929 

17,202,314 

CORN 

MT 

5,676,408 

6,420,062 

6,329,949 

8,431,849 

10,305,912 

9,547,947 

11,716,281 

15,783,490 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

119,528 

402,140 

344,675 

277,001 

305,265 

649,853 

1,117*594 

793,553 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

134,355 

521,323 

84,731 

272,825 

45,123 

88,714 

531,091 

OATS 

MT 

965 

177,047 

1,139 

7,751 

459,379 

135,161 

60,342 

94,181 

CORN BY-PROOUCTS 

MT 

628,866 

575,133 

556,184 

63,667 

9P *830 

9,39 0 

54,118 

197,475 

RICE 

MT 

205,483 

170,333 

136,275 

142,555 

160,318 

152,506 

4-59,351 

270,341 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

8,405 

— 

15,042 

3,942 

13,029 

30,045 

7,615 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

902,635 

2,002*307 

1,816,666 

2,147,789 

2,173,812 

1,216,923 

2*465,587 

2,014,728 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

10,592 

9,886 

10,090 

6,911 

5,906 

5,200 

2,491 

2,048 

BEEF 8. VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

351 

503 

683 

734 

1,135 

1 ,367 

1,114 

1,680 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

4 U 7 

141 

313 

213 

466 

314 

1,496 

184 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

85,301 

118,936 

106,153 

53,837 

26,832 

35,222 

4,626 

31,804 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

1,527 

901 

1,487 

697 

1,465 

406 

945 

1,865 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

5 

5 

7 

39 

3 

81 

20 

TURKEYS 

MT 

12,240 

11,977 

7,601 

10,251 

14,886 

11,342 

15,029 

14,966 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

184 

5 

7 

21 

896 

31 

51 

80 

EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 


— 



— 

— 

— 

— 


ONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

623 

253 

649 

1,168 

229 

225 

182 

132 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

231 

205 

466 

407 

613 

414 

2C5 

177 

FRUITS AND °REPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

131,409 

120,037 

103,829 

119,983 

143,115 

141,837 

246,048 

245,911 

CITRUS 

MT 

119,925 

109,445 

94,361 

109,202 

126,947 

131,523 

228,629 

236,586 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

70,380 

47,256 

38,824 

41,748 

41,687 

46,531 

122,647 

102,251 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

33,855 

46,548 

43,389 

45,160 

60,500 

59,228 

55,516 

55,322 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

15,562 

15,490 

12,083 

22,240 

24,408 

25,748 

50,246 

78,527 

OTHER 

MT 

129 

147 

66 

56 

151 

1 4 

222 

485 

APPLES 

MT 

7,600 

6,860 

5,034 

7,472 

9,310 

2,371 

7,910 

3,273 

GRAPES 

MT 

2,175 

1,479 

1,850 

1,318 

2,346 

1,534 

3*025 

1,461 

OTHER 

MT 

1,703 

2,254 

2,585 

1,989 

4,514 

6,409 

6,483 

4,571 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

42,551 

45,381 

46,462 

38,705 

39,763 

35,972 

48,505 

49,331 

RAISINS 

MT 

18,717 

19,313 

22,910 

14,319 

8,815 

14,528 

12,821 

16,381 

PRUNES 

mt 

22,273 

20 ,629 

20,891 

20,179 

27,017 

19,689 

32,361 

25,929 

OTHER 

MT 

1 ,561 

5,438 

2,660 

4,207 

3,931 

1,753 

3,323 

7,021 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

23,891 

32*129 

31,776 

28,444 

37,257 

28,219 

32,554 

44,612 

ORANGE 

LIT 

15,296 

22,622 

20,984 

20,279 

26,789 

19,923 

24,779 

34,068 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

2,289 

2,857 

3,095 

2,693 

4,072 

2,232 

2,288 

3,736 

OTHER 

LIT 

6,307 

6,648 

7,698 

5,475 

6,394 

6,069 

5,485 

6,809 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

89,498 

85,379 

66,978 

81,739 

68,009 

41,193 

36,686 

28,298 

PEACHES 

MT 

40,670 

38,641 

29,918 

25,549 

18,386 

10,246 

9 ,761 

11,346 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

22,985 

20,588 

9,423 

14,021 

16,636 

11,341 

5,003 

3,855 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

18,083 

21,498 

21,603 

22,116 

22,823 

12,570 

9,484 

7,784 

OTHER 

MT 

7,763 

4,649 

6,036 

20,053 

10,164 

7,032 

12,437 

5,312 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

6,701 

6,262 

8,185 

10,540 

11,105 

12,193 

13,477 

15,032 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

"- 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

126,470 

135,733 

106,542 

110,327 

144,508 

83,331 

84,988 

91,993 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

66,353 

75,246 

66,423 

63,91? 

98,740 

51,562 

54,966 

65,399 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

60,114 

60,488 

40,119 

46,415 

45*767 

31,763 

30,022 

26,596 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

14,136 

14,310 

9,855 

7,963 

7,717 

7,095 

10,716 

288,829 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

6,769 

5,636 

3,686 

4,970 

P ,970 

° ,248 

12,632 

25,686 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

2,718 

1,844 

1,205 

1,102 

1,162 

737 

587 

746 

OTHER 

MT 

4,052 

3,792 

2,480 

3*868 

7,808 

8,511 

12,045 

24,941 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

M T 

1,335 

2,298 

3,541 

4,195 

2,496 

1,074 

880 

2,062 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MNO 

2,268 

1,679 

1,576 

1,848 

1,760 

1,007 

1 ,613 

3,582 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MNO 

334 

38? 

849 

482 

398 

447 

357 

444 

OTHER 

--- 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS ANO PRODUCTS 

MT 

5,787,822 

7,438,736 

8,460,616 

8,428,459 

9,108,964 

10,083,283 

8,808,309 

10,625,852 

OIL CAKE ANO MEAL 

MT 

2,227,858 

2,588,484 

3,093*949 

2,626,490 

2,771,086 

3,291,346 

2,683,586 

2,965,820 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

2,131,016 

2,493,563 

2,960,201 

2,433,839 

2,539,103 

3,132,960 

2,571,361 

2,817,026 

OTHER 

MT 

96*844 

94,902 

133,746 

192,651 

231,984 

158,385 

112,222 

148,795 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

3,495,735 

4,740,927 

5*238*277 

5,682,554 

6,213,417 

6,684,834 

6,029,479 

7,568,362 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

3,359,323 

4,790,126 

5,166,949 

5,264,430 

6,046,236 

6,403,301 

5,746,764 

7,196,314 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

130 ,545 

33,014 

10,172 

217,589 

4,181 

1,040 

22,051 

7,235 

OTHER 

MT 

5,867 

7,787 

61,155 

200,535 

163,002 

280,492 

260,663 

364,814 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

66,940 

115,432 

130,442 

118,542 

126,998 

110,336 

83,224 

84,415 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

23,292 

62,628 

55,166 

44,938 

29,769 

16,928 

24,610 

16,858 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

2,824 

6,530 

2,859 

1,194 

5,553 

6,383 

27 

860 

LINSEED 

MT 

13,063 

17,515 

8,671 

24,509 

18,682 

39,267 

25,797 

4,157 

OTHER 

MT 

27,759 

28,759 

63,747 

47,904 

72,993 

47,757 

32,790 

62,539 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

105,056 

177,164 

190,124 

189,665 

260,992 

225,243 

106,221 

255,500 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

159,833 

125,554 

134,528 

148,099 

160,285 

134,624 

124,463 

107,745 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FPZ 4/ 

MT 

83,057 

83,749 

100,083 

91,462 

91,633 

89,761 

91,982 

121,801 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

9,821 

19,619 

25,423 

29,527 

26,974 

38,654 

53,ei9 

60,925 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

692,254 

778,114 

630,007 

834,163 

1,013,334 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30, 1962: RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 19645 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LAP D IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 


AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 


MT = Metric ton 

MBA = 1,000 running bales (480 lb. 

LIT = Liter 

MNO = 1,000 pieces. 


ave.) 


CONTINUED 


- 22 - 





TABLE 7--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO BELG IUM-LUX EMBOU 1 * G 

BY QUANTITY, CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76--CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 

FEED GRAINS 

MT 

642,590 

880,916 

711,352 

408,049 

316,661 

212,734 

944,292 

1,697,154 

CORN 

MT 

557,178 

675*701 

5C4,936 

408,04° 

280,194 

158,885 

435,567 

1,375,410 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

84,447 

156,703 

139,548 

— 

31,213 

49,639 

508,228 

413,142 

3AR LEY 

MT 

— 

— 

66,868 

— 


— 

— 

110,606 

OATS 

MT 

965 

48 ,511 

— 

— 

5,253 

4,209 

49e 

996 

CORN EY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

977 

16,726 

44,552 

854 

— 

— 

— 

12,701 

RICE 

MT 

16 « 1 C 7 

15,391 

12,194 

7,708 

19,001 

21,311 

12,460 

27,194 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

96,239 

38,036 

146,036 

124,102 

139,475 

60,141 

119,620 

44,056 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

150 

23 

9 

12 

— 

2 

9 

11 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

16 

8 

13 

34 

48 

199 

152 

79 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

M T 

8 

39 

5 

30 

3 

54 

101 

24 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

300 

Q 44 

1,253 

617 

6 

926 

— 

2 , CGI 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

17 

15 

29 

38 

8 

— 

75 

106 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

— 

3 

— 

— 

... 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

MT 

324 

619 

215 

175 

249 

285 

192 

317 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

15 

— 

— 

— 

EGGS 

— 

... 

— 

— 

— 

... 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

--- 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

1 

2 

9 

2 

6 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

26 

28 

55 

45 

45 

45 

19 

19 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

6,349 

3,230 

2,222 

1,828 

938 

971 

3,227 

20,845 

CITRUS 

MT 

5,973 

2 ,9C2 

2,135 

1,626 

730 

543 

2,823 

20,391 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

3,2C4 

1,145 

685 

796 

111 

— 

1,399 

11,239 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

2,313 

1 ,694 

1,349 

602 

551 

379 

364 

7,193 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

454 

64 

100 

229 

51 

164 

1,060 

1,954 

OTHER 

MT 

2 

— 

1 

— 

16 


— 

— 

APPLES 

MT 

256 

164 

— 

— 

— 

— 

61 

— 

GRAPES 

MT 

52 

2 

— 

— 

— - 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

66 

161 

87 

202 

208 

423 

343 

454 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

2,241 

2,227 

3,150 

2,548 

2,618 

2,547 

2,476 

3,203 

RAISINS 

MT 

686 

683 

936 

809 

845 

858 

798 

1»031 

PRUNES 

MT 

1 ,400 

1,139 

2,000 

1,481 

1,551 

1,661 

1,441 

1,583 

OTHER 

MT 

153 

205 

214 

258 

222 

29 

238 

588 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

2,141 

2,918 

3,049 

1,486 

1,748 

1,276 

1,28 C 

2,554 

ORANGE 

LIT 

1,369 

1,978 

1,977 

1,014 

1,114 

852 

986 

2,268 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

128 

121 

149 

59 

28 

77 

24 

63 

OTHER 

LIT 

644 

819 

923 

414 

6 C 6 

34e 

270 

264 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

10,896 

13*609 

7,883 

9,980 

6,875 

7,494 

6,414 

4,549 

PEACHES 

MT 

3,120 

4,743 

2,941 

3,019 

1,970 

2,206 

1,418 

2,0 Ul 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

4,1C 7 

5,288 

3,0 74 

3,024 

2,ICO 

2,295 

1,433 

754 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

2,750 

3,318 

1,717 

1,296 

1,889 

1,541 

1,295 

1, C57 

OTHER 

MT 

918 

260 

151 

2,641 

915 

1,451 

2,267 

736’ 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

11 

19 

25 

126 

1 

3 

258 

226 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— - 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

2,997 

3,166 

3,291 

2,999 

3,247 

1,581 

1,648 

3,246 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

1,470 

2,399 

3,054 

2,319 

2,814 

1,270 

928 

2,426 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

1 ,526 

767 

238 

680 

433 

310 

720 

820 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

2,015 

16 

32 

15 

1 

89 

134 

32,168 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

880 

719 

203 

224 

328 

247 

326 

2,086 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

632 

414 

70 

76 

63 

23 

1 

1 

OTHER 

MT 

248 

304 

132 

148 

265 

224 

325 

2,085 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

176 

92 

293 

489 

251 

80 

53 

41 

OTHER VEGETABLES i PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MNO 

37 

25 

28 

77 

38 

47 

77 

304 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MNO 

4 

5 

5 

20 

5 

— 

— 

9 

OTHER 

... 

— 

— 

... 

... 

... 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MT 

576,060 

576,830 

640,444 

391,878 

542,698 

502,916 

547,631 

724,882 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

169,097 

211,084 

325 ,542 

227,144 

207,349 

198,629 

251,862 

194,490 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

168,751 

199,608 

318,065 

226,279 

169,564 

197,745 

250,437 

192,415 

OTHER 

MT 

347 

11,476 

7,477 

865 

37,785 

884 

1,424 

2,076 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

406,640 

358,518 

293,478 

155,883 

316,066 

281,589 

282,409 

508,233 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

398,376 

355,368 

290,950 

137,898 

298,e41 

263,130 

278,908 

504,554 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

8,248 

2,076 

918 

16,106 

268 

— 

— 

71 

OTHER 

MT 

17 

1,074 

1,610 

1,878 

16,958 

18,439 

3,500 

3,609 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

325 

7,212 

21,442 

9,074 

19,601 

24,581 

13,158 

20,816 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

1 

2,555 

309 

202 

1,748 

— 

3,349 

4,776 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

3 


32 

240 

504 

2,010 

6 

— 

LINSEED 

MT 

1 

— 

— 

1,192 

4,843 

13,522 

5,740 

1,993 

OTHER 

MT 

320 

4,657 

21,101 

7,440 

12,506 

9,049 

4,062 

14 , C 4 7 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

4,054 

16,405 

31,183 

43,521 

30,143 

8,553 

8,356 

33,374 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

8,031 

5,645 

7,075 

5,836 

7,583 

6,528 

3,668 

3,395 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

4,171 

4,328 

5,174 

6,157 

5,903 

9,809 

9,564 

9,935 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

266 

694 

1,080 

736 

428 

758 

1,146 

1,209 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 


... 

5,720 

2,312 

'11,827 

102,813 

151,072 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

... 

... 

... 

— 

... 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 1962: RICE* ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 1* 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 

CONTINUED 


- 23 - 


TABLE 7--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO NETHERLANDS 

BY QUANTITY* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

FEED GRAINS MT 

1969 

1 ,682 ,9U6 

1 97C 

2,477,643 

1971 

2,536,986 

1972 

. 2,596,983 

1973 

3,797,633 

3' 

1974 

*981,649 

1975 

4,757,469 

1976 

4,673,749 

CORN 

MT 

1*656,710 

2,194,496 

2,320,648 

2,466,488 

3,555,778 

3. 

*484,032 

4,190,621 

4,363,401 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

26*196 

244,173 

176,113 

125,622 

197,465 


479,052 

563,302 

266,794 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

10,234 

39,244 

3,479 

— 


— 

— 

22,374 

OATS 

MT 

— 

28,740 

980 

1,393 

44,390 


18,564 

3,546 

21,181 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

484,254 

454,605 

408,326 

55,284 

76,073 


5,213 

40,715 

114,474 

RICE 

MT 

41,094 

25,462 

10,740 

20,350 

29,585 


28,772 

36,055 

66,388 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

8,405 

— 

13,963 

3,849 

9,625 


30,045 

3,988 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

198,519 

439,927 

397*639 

798,865 

746,521 


481,494 

733,966 

623,510 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

9*160 

3,254 

9*286 

6,268 

5,669 


4,916 

2,453 

1,995 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

40 

71 

89 

83 

101 


275 

362 

612 

PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

57 

6 

160 

105 

71 


62 

128 

76 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

20 

3 

234 

2 

— 


— 

7 

1,223 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

_ 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

_ 

_ 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

_ 

_ 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

274 

69 

31 

37 

40 


36 

118 

263 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

17 

18 

TURKEYS 

MT 

988 

803 

320 

705 

935 


295 

256 

334 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

23 

— 

0 

— 

33 


1 

18 

18 

EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 


--- 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

40 

1 

5 

3 

9 


10 

15 

4 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

20 

19 

41 

28 

40 


22 

9 

7 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

65 ,698 

51,406 

39,532 

46,832 

52,312 


48,937 

99,204 

87,877 

CITRUS 

MT 

61*852 

50,332 

39,190 

46,022 

48,474 


48,206 

95,887 

86,462 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

46,230 

30,906 

23,940 

25,047 

22,621 


20,653 

62,718 

42,760 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

9*275 

13,322 

13,822 

12,742 

15,647 


16,923 

15,551 

11,040 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

6*230 

5,981 

1,428 

8,187 

10,201 


10,630 

17,618 

32,633 

OTHER 

MT 

117 

122 

— 

46 

6 


— 

— 

29 

APPLES 

MT 

3,379 

659 

84 

396 

2,428 


— 

167 

40 

GRAPES 

MT 

282 

149 

125 

186 

236 


270 

940 

215 

OTHER 

MT 

185 

266 

132 

228 

1,174 


461 

2,210 

1,161 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

1,977 

1,743 

2,130 

2,033 

2,1 C 7 


2,488 

3,245 

3,493 

RAISINS 

MT 

1,113 

857 

1,227 

1,049 

842 


1,041 

1,530 

2,034 

PRUNES 

MT 

772 

769 

819 

823 

937 


1,234 

1,328 

1,256 

OTHER 

MT 

93 

117 

83 

162 

328 


212 

387 

203 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

2,513 

5,185 

5,320 

5,941 

8,825 


5,056 

7 , C 31 

10,297 

ORANGE 

LI T 

1,875 

4,258 

4,206 

4,976 

7,419 


4,411 

6,656 

9 ,662 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

139 

177 

392 

394 

708 


66 

226 

319 

OTHER 

LIT 

499 

74 9 

722 

571 

698 


579 

149 

316 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

11,604 

8,732 

7,881 

8,458 

9,704 


5,191 

6,046 

4,688 

PEACHES 

MT 

4,814 

2,826 

2,913 

2,012 

2,256 


1,546 

1,869 

1,801 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

3,585 

3,045 

1,214 

884 

3,495 


1,510 

887 

1,036 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

2,45 8 

1,957 

2,625 

3,061 

3,228 


1,630 

1,056 

1,068 

OTHER 

MT 

748 

903 

1,129 

2,500 

724 


505 

2,234 

764 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

2,242 

953 

817 

1,229 

2,512 


2,677 

3,211 

2,690 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

11,372 

13,284 

12,729 

22,109 

19,711 


9,671 

13,558 

20,295 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

4,722 

5,776 

7,767 

10,237 

11,884 


5,166 

11,473 . 

17,454 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

6,650 

7,508 

4,962 

11,872 

7,827 


4,505 

2,084 

2,841 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

2,345 

3,693 

2,953 

2,783 

3,045 


2,692 

4,678 

85,150 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

364 

254 

209 

161 

443 


333 

181 

754 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

143 

114 

46 

23 

1C 


3 

2 

2 

OTHER 

MT 

221 

140 

163 

137 

433 


330 

179 

752 

HOPS* INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

289 

590 

256 

553 

314, 


173 

203 

241 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

MNO 

494 

292 

279 

264 

117 


131 

211 

318 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MN 0 

80 

51 

45 

150 

31 


6 

19 

14 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

... 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

M T 

1,789,918 

2,157*788 

2*411,156 

2*647,529 

2,599*506 

3,033,633 

3*117*085 

3,980,217 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

560,455 

560*705 

671,303 

448,812 

292,277 


414,000 

280,861 

363,785 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

506,957 

543,402 

643,030 

376,689 

2 3 2', 4 2 6 


362,700 

244,730 

326,230 

OTHER 

MT 

53,499 

17,303 

28,273 

72,123 

59,851 


51,300 

36,130 

37,555 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

1,204,228 

1,566,447 

1,695,494 

2,156,481 

2,260,711 

2,578,836 

2,791,549 

3,571,025 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

1,152,176 

1,537,380 

1,683,090 

2,060,316 

2,222,371 

2 * 

>514,939 

2,705,627 

3,433,755 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

50,194 

27,385 

1,814 

84,697 

2,114 


566 

15,005 

5,897 

OTHER 

MT 

1,858 

1,683 

10,590 

11,469 

36,226 


63,331 

70,917 

131,373 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

25,373 

31,002 

44,477 

42,374 

49,998 


40,751 

35,792 

44,446 

COTTONSEED 

MT. 

8,851 

10,939 

15,299 

5,042 

5,540 


3,863 

300 

6,210 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

139 

379 

307 

264 

4,158 


547 

2 

3 

LINSEED 

MT 

7,851 

9,497 

3,114 

12,571 

11,286 


17,077 

14,502 

2,089 

OTHER 

MT 

8,531 

10,188 

25,757 

24,498 

29,014 


19,464 

20,988 

36,145 

TALLOW* INEDIBLE 

MT 

32,433 

63,955 

76,723 

59,548 

110,163 


75,741 

25,369 

74,826 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

15,976 

13,718 

16,023 

14,388 

18,740 


15,526 

13,697 

11,203 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

12,802 

13,439 

13,961 

10,434 

11,620 


15,350 

15,965 

20,762 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

988 

1,886 

2,569 

3,375 

3,095 


3,697 

4,838 

4,537 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

572,624 

633,332 


463,944 

530,290 

623,640 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY* AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 1962: RICE* ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 1* 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY* WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 

CONTINUED 


- 24 - 



TABLE 

7—U.S. AGRICULTURAL 

EXPORTS TO FRANCE 







BY 

QUANTITY, 

CALENDAR YEARS 

1969-76 

--CONTINUED 




COMMODITY 


1969 

1970 


1971 

1972 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 

V ARIA3LE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 










FEED GRAINS 

MT 

92,83 G 

26,469 


31,224 

1,745 

35*282 

24*780 

46,159 

333*419 

CORN 

MT 

90,136 

26,149 


28,183 

431 

33*125 

23*553 

45,112 

304,204 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

2,694 

320 


202 

1,315 

2*142 

1*227 

1,047 

1*399 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 



2,e39 

— 

— 

— 

— 

24,862 

OATS 

MT 

— 

— 


— 

— 

14 

— 

— 

2*953 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

65 

369 


— 

Ill 

• 42 

— 

— 

— 

RICE 

MT 

23,998 

20,614 


18,963 

15,973 

16*194 

8*447 

14,159 

19*078 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

224,864 

52,650 


77,455 

125,892 

136*737 

99*350 

91,199 

58*597 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

22 

25 


305 

117 

7 

92 

21 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

65 

123 


137 

135 

258 

186 

67 

54 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

10 1 

51 


82 

31 

200 

155 

109 

45 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

— 

7 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

5 

20 


36 

20 

5 

29 

57 

— 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

2 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

MT 

4 

29 


5 

— 

107 

— 

— 

100 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

EGGS 

OTHER 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

MT 

2 

::: 


0 

::: 

1 

16 

2 

2 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

63 

26 


70 

66 

117 

88 

44 

24 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 



FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

33,083 

31,343 


34,020 

40,966 

45*031 

54,395 

61,152 

69,005 

CITRUS 

MT 

32,961 

31,228 


33,836 

40,664 

43,125 

51,997 

59,807 

68,193 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

14,334 

7,179 


8,378 

9,100 

5*182 

8,811 

18*438 

11,915 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

12,556 

17,848 


20,047 

23,631 

29*813 

31,220 

19,346 

24,447 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

6,071 

6,191 


5,409 

7,930 

8*078 

11,964 

22*023 

31,830 

OTHER 

MT 

— 

9 


2 

3 

52 

2 

— 

— 

APPLES 

MT 

56 

— 


— 

— 

964 

— 

62 

28 

GRAPES 

MT 

— 

16 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

66 

99 


184 

302 

942 

2,398 

1*283 

784 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

5,383 

5,978 


4,048 

4,715 

7,770 

2,629 

14*890 

10,278 

RAISINS 

MT 

613 

447 


486 

321 

670 

304 

477 

252 

PRUNES 

MT 

4,754 

2,875 


2,166 

2,453 

5,342 

1,915 

13,214 

5,949 

OTHER 

MT 

16 

2,656 


1,396 

1*941 

1*758 

410 

1*200 

4,077 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

7,592 

7,155 


7,507 

7*443 

9*329 

7,775 

9,559 

10,285 

ORANGE 

LIT 

4,998 

4,597 


4,925 

4,480 

6*162 

5,234 

7,318 

8,112 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

936 

618 


551 

433 

535 

480 

618 

720 

OTHER 

LIT 

1,658 

1 ,939 


2,031 

2,531 

2*631 

2,061 

1,622 

1,453 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

5,852 

3,893 


5,945 

6,524 

6,891 

3,094 

4,266 

2,357 

PEACHES 

MT 

930 

348 


629 

873 

821 

107 

668 

224 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

1,131 

273 


145 

169 

407 

26 

63 

195 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

3,472 

3,193 


4,746 

4,954 

5*263 

2,735 

2,403 

1,561 

OTHER 

MT 

319 

78 


426 

528 

400 

226 

1,133 

377 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

31 

16 


25 

87 

246 

138 

298 

66 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

10,347 

17,246 


12,001 

16,008 

11*408 

14,306 

10,483 

10,769 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

9,729 

15 ,638 


9,870 

14,053 

10*416 

12,973 

7,405 

9,984 

D B I ED PEAS 

MT 

618 

1,608 


2,130 

1,955 

992 

1,333 

3,078 

785 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

47 

63 


— 

50 

217 

241 

196 

105,699 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

760 

865 


423 

587 

875 

1*862 

2,501 

3,459 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

64 

51 


6 

8 

9 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

696 

815 


417 

580 

866 

1*862 

2,501 

3,459 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

13 

25 


— 

93 

75 

— 

44 

64 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MN 0 

263 

259 


500 

636 

527 

303 

492 

809 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

OTHER 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MNO 

5 

15 


72 

18 

43 

12 

7 

5 

MT 

492,386 

821,683 

1 - 

»006,071 

931,778 

976*668 

1*298*059 

1,010,720 

916,613 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

482,015 

572,258 


616,481 

613,808 

606*683 

834,997 

745,659 

590 ,626 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

475,788 

567,118 


611,711 

612,602 

605*853 

813,565 

744,752 

590,283 

OTHER 

MT 

6,227 

5,140 


6,769 

1,206 

2*830 

21,431 

907 

343 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

9,063 

248,339 


383,972 

315,069 

365,636 

461,710 

264,452 

324,55C 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

6,149 

246,806 


382,946 

310,916 

343*958 

391,780 

238*720 

322,085 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

2,914 

1,047 


— 

2,809 

250 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

— 

486 


1,026 

1,344 

21,428 

69,930 

25*731 

2,465 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

1,308 

919 


3,412 

2,546 

2*226 

1,276 

352 

1,196 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

12 

12 


566 

26 

26 

15 

— 

12 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

23 

3 


— 

— 

— 

— 

10 

5 

LINSEED 

MT 

5 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2 

OTHER 

MT 

1*268 

903 


2,846 

2*520 

2*200 

1,260 

342 

1,178 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

2,404 

7,680 


9,860 

3*771 

16*187 

16,652 

3,249 

10,420 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

4,085 

4,334 


4,589 

3,516 

3*025 

3,735 

4,30 8 

3,753 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

31,749 

29,293 


36,840 

40*050 

35*732 

40,852 

39,528 

53,053 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

1,420 

2,461 


3,856 

2*979 

2,556 

3,677 

6*548 

6,954 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 


— 

ICO 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 
OTHER 

_ 

_ 

_ 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, 

POULTRY, 

AND PORK WERE SUBJECT 

TC 

VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 

30, 1962 *. RICE, ON SEPT. 

1, 1964? 

AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, 

ON NOV. 1 

, 1964. 3/ 

LARD FOR FOOD 

IS A VARIABLE-LEVY 

COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR 

INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 

IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON 

TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. 

LARD IS FOP FOOD USE. 4/ 

ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 

AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO 

VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED 

THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT 

DUTIES BOUND 

IN GATT. 5/ 

VARIABLE 


LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


CONTINUED 


-25- 


TABLE 7 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO FEDERAL REP. OF GERMANY 

BY QUANTITY, CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 


1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 









FEED GRAINS 

MT 

685,873 

1,207,474 

1,380,649 

1,499,139 

2,678,365 

3,172,339 

3,909,845 

5,740,864 

CORN 

MT 

685,2 IB 

1,087,783 

1,272,908 

1,386,749 

2,151,923 

2,926,394 

3,782,362 

5,417,702 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

658 

10 

28,184 

35,537 

60,025 

99,102 

44,589 

77,999 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

40,167 

79,558 

70,494 

149,992 

45,123 

57,586 

208,436 

OATS 

MT 

— 

79,515 

— 

6,358 

316,425 

101,721 

25,308 

36,728 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

129,015 

88,355 

102,564 

7,394 

22,691 

3,033 

10,557 

69,447 

RICE 

MT 

68,136 

49,001 

42,030 

45,066 

55,379 

65,353 

59,637 

74,824 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 

1,016 

— 

3,404 

— 

3,627 

— 

UHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

146,865 

506,812 

171,910 

339,296 

398,497 

132,487 

795,768 

849,830 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

73 

991 

— 

34 

18 

49 

— 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

17 

19 

100 

132 

80 

9 

80 

223 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

164 

33 

47 

21 

6 

— 

3 

3 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

400 

366 

466 

544 

504 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

1,107 

558 

1,236 

367 

209 

143 

22 3 

378 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

0 

— 

— 

25 

1 

64 

— 

TURKEYS 

MT 

9,489 

9,643 

5,739 

7,206 

11,336 

8,431 

10,151 

10,344 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

EGGS 

OTHER 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

MT 

138 

5 

5 

0 

786 

3 

17 

52 










CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

316 

80 

610 

1,095 

157 

168 

129 

57 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

32 

36 

93 

102 

150 

81 

25 

23 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

13,076 

14,412 

9,918 

9,540 

20,228 

15,320 

41,222 

27,752 

CITRUS 

MT 

12*650 

13,648 

8,952 

9,093 

19,164 

14,180 

39,808 

26,361 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

2,398 

1,911 

1,335 

1,038 

7,573 

6,282 

19,236 

13,694 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

8,058 

9,598 

5,054 

5,503 

9,347 

6,790 

16,401 

5,851 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

2,191 

2,132 

2,559 

2,545 

2,235 

1,105 

3,959 

6,360 

OTHER 

MT 

4 

7 

4 

7 

9 

2 

213 

456 

APPLES 

MT 

3 

— 

— 

— 

125 

— 

13 

— 

GRAPES 

MT 

120 

119 

350 

— 

99 

127 

76 

104 

OTHER 

MT 

303 

645 

617 

447 

840 

1 ,013 

1,324 

1,288 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

4,222 

4,487 

6,160 

4,266 

7,621 

6,077 

6,053 

7,301 

RAISINS 

MT 

2,429 

2,5C 0 

4,427 

2,959 

2,559 

2,580 

2,635 

2,543 

PRUNES 

MT 

1,153 

1,107 

1,616 

711 

4,425 

3,355 

2,993 

4,168 

OTHER 

MT 

640 

879 

117 

595 

637 

143 

424 

590 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

7,011 

10,911 

10,161 

9,538 

10,723 

8,972 

e,918 

12,638 

ORANGE 

LIT 

4,453 

7,721 

6,431 

7,383 

7,873 

6,134 

6,033 

8,761 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

584 

1,065 

600 

820 

1,477 

1,002 

875 

1,012 

OTHER 

LIT 

1,974 

2,125 

3,131 

1,335 

1,372 

1,787 

2,009 

2,865 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

46,718 

48,413 

39,098 

50,229 

30,303 

17,955 

16,212 

14,420 

PEACHES 

MT 

26,396 

27,896 

22,420 

18,749 

10,875 

5,374 

4,858 

6,967 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

m T 

8,797 

7,550 

3,166 

7,929 

3,804 

3,575 

1,040 

1,332 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

6 ,577 

10,647 

10,007 

10,674 

9,383 

5,354 

3,966 

3,556 

OTHER 

MT 

4 ,949 

2,32C 

3,504 

12,877 

6,241 

3,651 

6,348 

2,564 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

1,796 

2,431 

2,699 

4,112 

3,789 

4,402 

4,648 

6,891 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

15,482 

17,581 

8,041 

10,369 

28,918 

10,930 

8,168 

18,207 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

3,789 

6,747 

1,506 

3,196 

19,816 

4,097 

1,710 

12,346 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

11,692 

10,834 

6,535 

7,173 

9,102 

6,833 

6,459 

5,861 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

527 

1,332 

101 

192 

39 

120 

267 

25,182 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

2,250 

1,379 

663 

1,107 

2,422 

1,998 

2,623 

14,542 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

970 

288 

107 

96 

51 

22 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

1,281 

1,091 

556 

1,011 

2,371 

1,976 

2,623 

14,542 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

652 

718 

2,444 

1,664 

1,088 

242 

80 

654 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MNO 

752 

672 

552 

585 

527 

292 

239 

479 

CALF AND KIP' SKINS 

OTHER 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MNO 

80 

41 

169 

144 

121 

245 

124 

101 

MT 

1,557,038 

2,137,092 

2,428,719 

2,607,145 

2,736,511 

3,163,543 

2,242,746 

2,740,583 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

702,267 

824,469 

949,616 

833,851 

988,601 

1,101,050 

926,320 

1,157,691 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

674,587 

768,810 

865,723 

720,631 

884,524 

1,044,283 

862,906 

1,073,793 

OTHER 

MT 

27,680 

55,659 

83,893 

113,220 

104,077 

56,766 

63,414 

83,898 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

833,620 

1,289,329 

1,448,132 

1,750,556 

1 ,728,034 

2,048 » Q 30 

1,295,482 

1,571,869 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

761,716 

1,284,037 

1,409,718 

1,507,200 

1 ,665,935 

1,943,108 

1,170,264 

1,382,844 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

69,189 

2,506 

7,440 

113,977 

1,549 

474 

7,046 

1,267 

OTHER 

MT 

2,714 

2,785 

30,974 

129,379 

60,550 

105,347 

118,172 

187,758 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

21,837 

23,383 

30,975 

21,474 

19,320 

13,616 

19,955 

10,627 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

8,151 

19,536 

25,768 

16,832 

11,621 

6,251 

15,642 

2 ,680 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

710 

203 

79 

28 

736 

2,006 

6 

317 

LINSEED 

MT 

155 

69 

12 

— 

— 

63 

— 

36 

OTHER 

MT 

12,820 

3,575 

5,117 

4,614 

6,961 

5,296 

4,308 

7,593 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

20,466 

20,986 

18,573 

17,766 

39,329 

31,238 

17,753 

58,801 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

46,381 

42,045 

45,474 

45,049 

45,287 

44,484 

41,552 

33,792 

VARIETY MEATS FR OP FRZ 4/ 

MT 

12,024 

16,182 

23,940 

13,935 

13,969 

4,946 

1,762 

3,401 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

4,378 

9,451 

11,141 

13,557 

12,421 

22,286 

28,351 

32,676 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

109,669 

142,143 

153,244 

174,810 

238,595 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 
OTHER 

_ 

— 

— 

— 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, 

POULTRY, 

► AND PORK 

WERE SUBJECT 

TO VARIABLE 

LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 

30, 1962: 

RICE, ON SEPT 

. 1, 1964? 


AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VAR IABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 

CONTINUED 


-26- 


TABLE 7—U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO ITALY 

BY QUANTITY, CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 

FEED GRAINS 

MT 

1 ,266 ,598 

1*161,390 

1,469,917 

2,611,448 

3,04e,232 

2,045,306 

2,557,979 

2,955,893 

CORN 

MT 

1 ,266,196 

1,382,283 

1,235,486 

2,571,077 

2,852,995 

2,033,454 

2,495,434 

2,880 ,810 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

402 

934 

628 

29,655 

2,159 

1,185 

428 

791 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

57,907 

233,644 

10,715 

99,941 

— 

31,128 

59,942 

OATS 

MT 

— 

20,265 

159 

— 

93,136 

10,667 

30,990 

14,350 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

3,001 

624 

555 

— 

— 

122 

160 

327 

RICE 

MT 

47 

49 

56 

72 

37 

43 

6,789 

44,289 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

93 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

192,844 

179,323 

169,883 

55,696 

481,138 

131,451 

397,880 

405,645 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

474 

256 

51 

34 

53 

4 

— 

— 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

40 

12 

30 

12 

142 

143 

40 

5 

PORK, EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

17 

— 

— 

— 

110 

1 

0 

— 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

— 

2 

105 

46 

435 

60 

301 

534 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

14 

— 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

MT 

1,186 

479 

720 

1,154 

962 

1,241 

2,053 

1,629 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

8 

— 

1 

2 

57 

2 

1 

0 

EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

8 

— 

— 

COTTON, EX LINTERS 

MBA 

52 

39 

96 

113 

161 

122 

81 

71 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

_ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

98 

614 

2,282 

1,727 

1,475 

403 

485 

1,618 

CITRUS 

MT 

3 

471 

2,138 

1,668 

1,300 

32 

357 

1,314 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

— 

— 

15 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

— 

— 

15 

— 

24 

— 

— 

— 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

— 

471 

2,054 

1,668 

1,276 

32 

348 

1,314 

OTHER 

MT 

3 

— 

55 

— 

— 

— 

9 

— 

APPLES 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

GRAPES 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

254 

OTHER 

MT 

95 

143 

144 

59 

176 

371 

i 2 e 

50 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

6,734 

7,398 

7,211 

8,309 

7,468 

5,660 

6,780 

7,641 

RAISINS 

MT 

264 

87 

4 

— 

1 

14 

33 

— 

PRUNES 

MT 

6,425 

6,427 

7,196 

8,294 

7,465 

5,631 

6,677 

7,585 

OTHER 

MT 

44 

884 

11 

15 

1 

14 

69 

56 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

686 

932 

1,054 

569 

391 

336 

213 

175 

ORANGE 

LIT 

152 

123 

92 

67 

31 

21 

— 

38 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

178 

377 

635 

361 

227 

246 

130 

104 

OTHER 

LIT 

356 

431 

326 

141 

133 

69 

83 

33 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

3,533 

1,242 

862 

717 

912 

1,010 

316 

633 

PEACHES 

MT 

2,340 

162 

251 

85 

247 

423 

196 

2 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

581 

519 

85 

239 

i 6 e 

137 

23 

. 6 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

463 

508 

484 

332 

394 

311 

12 

153 

OTHER 

MT 

150 

53 

42 

61 

104 

138 

86 

4*7 2 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

288 

24 

66 

33 

39 

43 

5 

37 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

7,846 

8,757 

7,176 

11,243 

6,952 

9,451 

12,402 

8,325 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

4,712 

3,731 

3,414 

8,298 

4,928 

4,355 

7,887 

5,084 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

3,134 

5,026 

3,762 

2,945 

2,024 

5,096 

4,515 

3,241 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

79 

155 

151 

184 

386 

262 

185 

20,393 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

127 

78 

117 

669 

134 

215 

148 

45 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

10 

9 

7 

— 

1 

1 

2 

1 

OTHER 

MT 

116 

69 

110 

665 

133 

214 

146 

45 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

17 

33 

20 

24 

30 

9 

9 

10 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MNO 

394 

267 

43 

149 

399 

198 

531 

1,535 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MNO 

156 

266 

521 

84 

179 

184 

207 

285 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— - 

- — 

— - 

... 

— 

— 

... 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MT 

754,577 

897,329 

1,041,775 

898,763 

1,228,371 

1,423,597 

1,132,679 

1,394,144 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

230,226 

291,759 

281,226 

296,245 

429,089 

588,283 

328,295 

477,124 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

229,600 

290,067 

278,972 

295,236 

427,609 

587,096 

327,719 

476,757 

OTHER 

MT 

626 

1,692 

2,254 

1,009 

1,481 

1,188 

576 

367 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

522,424 

603,976 

759,552 

601,849 

798,777 

829,006 

804,044 

916,635 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

522,307 

603,934 

748,304 

557,568 

786,165 

821,213 

790,920 

895,442 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

117 

42 

11,248 

44,281 

12,612 

7,793 

13,124 

21,193 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

1,926 

1,585 

995 

702 

523 

6,289 

336 

269 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

15 

7 

4 

2 

— 

1 

3 

— 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

51 

53 

26 

35 

43 

2 

— 

— 

LINSEED 

MT 

42 

99 

89 

— 

37 

7 

— 

6 

OTHER 

MT 

1,818 

1,426 

876 

666 

443 

6,279 

333 

2'6 3 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

22,413 

38,103 

27,353 

43,239 

35,888 

46,376 

28,546 

23,901 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

10,873 

3,462 

8*401 

10,844 

10,356 

11,044 

14,296 

15,041 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

— 

0 

2 

21 

— 

58 

239 

23 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

359 

254 

540 

1,436 

882 

1,126 

5,757 

4,962 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

4,052 

1,193 

779 

54 

27 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— - 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 19621 RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VAR I ABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPOPT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 

CONTINUED 


- 27 - 


TABLE 


7--U 


AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO UNITED KINGDOM 
BY QUANTITY* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

1973 

1974 

1975 

1976 

FEED GRAINS 

MT 

1*394,128 

1,325,376 

953,348 

1*543*518 

1*450,790 

940*978 

767,185 

1,528*474 

CORN 

MT 

1,394,123 

1,317,618 

953*348 

1*461,245 

1*427*808 

921*331 

767,185 

1*426,310 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

82*230 

50 

19*648 

— 

3o * 428 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

7,758 

— 

43 

22*892 

— 

— 

47,763 

OATS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

39 

— 

— 

17,973 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

11,554 

14,400 

164 

— 

— 

— 

2,686 

526 

RICE 

MT 

54,205 

58,092 

51,294 

51,334 

36,805 

25,410 

29*387 

37,848 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 

63 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

43*220 

735,557 

818*511 

693,732 

271,444 

312,000 

327,154 

33*090 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

638 

306 

368 

411 

97 

96 

— 

28 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

173 

256 

307 

319 

500 

528 

336 

576 

PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

5 U 

11 

5 

6 

60 

20 

1,155 

26 

LARD 3/ 

MT 

84,581 

117,616 

104,200 

52*671 

26*322 

34*296 

4,621 

28*580 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROILERS AND FRYERS 

MT 

124 

237 

50 

189 

711 

133 

135 

571 

.STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

5 

2 

7 

— 

— 

— 

— 

TURKEYS 

MT 

249 

404 

579 

996 

1,261 

1*072 

2*366 

2,181 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

13 

— 

1 

18 

4 

9 

13 

8 

EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


— 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

263 

171 

33 

69 

60 

28 

35 

55 

COTTON* EX LINTERS 

MBA 

38 

53 

104 

45 

98 

53 

23 

30 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

9*262 

13,391 

12,143 

14,754 

15*575 

19*003 

35,285 

35*288 

CITRUS 

MT 

3,397 

6*272 

5,311 

6*741 

7,985 

14,247 

26,264 

30*957 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

2*358 

4*196 

3*602 

4,079 

3,708 

9,917 

18*670 

21*491 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

673 

1*798 

1*282 

997 

1,840 

2*56e 

2*578 

5,137 

GRAPEFRUITS 

MT 

363 

268 

424 

1*666 

2*369 

1 *753 

5 * C 16 

4,329 

OTHER 

MT 

3 

9 

3 

— 

68 

8 

0 

— 

APPLES 

MT 

3*788 

5,527 

4,590 

6,411 

5,170 

2*099 

6,211 

2,785 

GRAPES 

MT 

1*583 

1,097 

1*191 

936 

1*641 

970 

1,634 

786 

OTHER 

MT 

489 

496 

1,051 

664 

780 

1*687 

1*177 

759 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

13*520 

16*231 

16*604 

10,518 

7,837 

11,497 

9,432 

11,672 

RAISINS 

MT 

8,580 

10,016 

11,829 

5*820 

2,164 

7,312 

4,784 

7*943 

PRUNES 

MT 

4,626 

5,816 

4*156 

3,789 

4,99? 

3*489 

3*953 

2*569 

OTHER 

M T 

314 

398 

619 

910 

681 

696 

696 

1 * 161 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

2,8>4 

3*676 

4*069 

2*976 

5*143 

4,032 

4,476 

7.108 

ORANGE 

LIT 

1*681 

2,951 

2,921 

2*089 

3,318 

2*560 

3,057 

4,154 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

212 

4C5 

683 

579 

967 

302 

373 

1*351 

OTHER 

LIT 

982 

320 

465 

308 

859 

1,171 

1*047 

1*603 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

7*413 

6,985 

4*155 

4*613 

11*919 

5,610 

2*596 

1*172 

PEACHES 

MT 

793 

1*263 

194 

202 

1*768 

435 

338 

87 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

4,353 

3*369 

1,563 

1*650 

6,319 

3*613 

1,472 

453 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

1*735 

1,507 

1*790 

1*555 

2*249 

804 

471 

320 

OTHER 

MT 

532 

e46 

608 

1*207 

1*584 

758 

314 

312 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

549 

426 

369 

50 C 

1,891 

1*581 

1*302 

1*625 

VEGETABLES & PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

73*390 

71,447 

62*071 

45,738 

71*295 

33*943 

37,559 

30,293 

DRIED BEANS 

MT 

39*493 

38*446 

40,203 

24,973 

47*652 

22*195 

25*527 

17*888 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

33*897 

33*002 

21,868 

20*766 

23*643 

11*748 

12*032 

12*406 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

9,111 

8 , C 3 9 

6*496 

4,707 

3,906 

3*554 

5*140 

19,407 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

1*406 

1*042 

1*253 

1*305 

3*407 

3,396 

6*166 

3,875 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

290 

343 

408 

493 

617 

319 

457 

657 

OTHER 

MT 

1*117 

699 

845 

812 

2*789 

3*077 

5,709 

3,218 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

41 

94 

135 

704 

356 

137 

65 

310 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 

MNO 

324 

164 

165 

137 

152 

34 

58 

133 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MN'O 

7 

4 

37 

66 

19 

— 

— 

30 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

--- 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MT 

224,555 

247,675 

251,535 

347,795 

381*444 

333*314 

403,955 

464,551 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

29*420 

42,476 

102*075 

49,784 

62*279 

67*249 

81*186 

62*842 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

21*421 

39*950 

98,208 

46*953 

52*909 

57*480 

76*568 

62*291 

OTHER 

MT 

7*999 

2,527 

3*866 

2*830 

9*370 

9*769 

4,618 

551 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

180,985 

159*834 

122*774 

257*670 

284,030 

244*589 

307*974 

392*025 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

180*411 

158*320 

119*515 

245*674 

273*393 

229*017 

2 78 * P2 8 

373*682 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

574 

1*514 

3*259 

11*995 

10,638 

15*572 

29,147 

18*343 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

16*020 

51*209 

29*044 

40,836 

34,736 

23*077 

13*505 

6*659 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

6*261 

29,578 

13*219 

22*820 

10,686 

6*748 

5,316 

3 • 18C 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

1 *884 

5*889 

2*410 

627 

106 

2,011 

1 

528 

LINSEED 

MT 

5*009 

7,850 

5*454 

9*536 

2,516 

8,597 

5*555 

29 

OTHER 

MT 

2*866 

7*892 

7,960 

7,853 

21*427 

5*721 

2*634 

2*921 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

22,706 

26*889 

25,188 

20*518 

28*011 

46,628 

22*948 

54,178 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

61,055 

43,508 

41*325 

52*526 

54,468 

42,986 

35*764 

32*980 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

22,222 

20,437 

20*118 

20,834 

24,299 

18*746 

24*829 

34,279 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

2*030 

4*130 

5*088 

6*619 

6,720 

5,735 

5*622 

8*476 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

54 

134 

213 

26*196 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY* AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 1962: RICE* ON SEPT. 1* 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 1* 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY* WHILE LARO FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES* THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


--CONTINUED 


- 28 - 


TABLE 7--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO IRELAND 

BY QUANTITY* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 


VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 
FEED GRAINS MT 

CORN MT 

GRAIN SORGHUMS M T 

BARLEY MT 

OATS MT 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS MT 

RICE MT 

RYE GRAIN MT 

UHEAT GRAIN MT 

WHEAT FLOUR MT 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS MT 
PORK, EX, VARIETY MEATS MT 

LARD 3/ MT 

DAIRY PRODUCTS - 

POULTRY AND EGGS --- 

LIVE POULTRY - 

BROILERS AND FRYERS MT 

STEWING CHICKENS MT 

TURKEYS MT 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY MT 

EGGS - 

OTHER - 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 
CANNED POULTRY 4/ MT 

COTTON, EX L-INTERS MBA 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

FRESH FRUITS MT 

CITRUS MT 

ORANGES & TANGERINES MT 
LEMONS AND LIMES MT 

GRAPEFRUITS MT 

OTHER MT 

APPLES MT 

GRAPES MT 

OTHER MT 

OR I ED FRUITS MT 

RAISINS MT 

PRUNES MT 

OTHER MT 

FRUIT JUICES LIT 

ORANGE LIT 

GRAPEFRUIT LIT 

OTHER LIT 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ MT 

PEACHES MT 

FRUIT COCKTAIL MT 

PINEAPPLES MT 

OTHER MT 

OTHER FRUITS MT 

VEGETABLES l PREPARATIONS --- 
PULSES MT 

OR I ED BEANS MT 

DRIED PEAS MT 

FRESH VEGETABLES MT 

CANNED VEGETABLES MT 

ASPARAGUS MT 

OTHER MT 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS MT 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS- 

HIDES AND SKINS - 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE MNO 

CALF AND KIP SKINS MNO 

OTHER - 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS MT 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL MT 

SOYBEAN hj 

OTHER MT 

OILSEEDS MT 

SOYBEANS MT 

FLAXSEEDS MT 

OTHER MT 

VEGETABLE OILS MT 

COTTONSEED MT 

SOYBEAN MT 

LINSEED MT 

OTHER MT 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE MT 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED MT 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ MT 
NUTS AND PREPARATIONS MT 

CORN GLUTEN, FEED MT 


FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY--- 
OTHER - 


1969 

197 0 

1971 

1972 

31,345 

35,293 

42,900 

139,965 

26,214 

35,282 

13,336 

137,324 

5,131 

— 

— 

2,642 

— 

id 

54 

29,564 

— 

— 

23 

24 

658 

628 

321 

679 


- 35,232 10,206 

- 0 1 


::: 

--- 

--- 

1 

0 

4 

4 

6 

1,059 

1,175 

571 

599 

456 

309 

69 

35 

360 

137 

34 

— 

35 

156 

35 

35 


61 15 


118 

494 

230 

475 

70 

12 

13 

57 

415 

361 

259 

32 

1,557 

1,546 

1,195 

886 

1,410 

1,469 

982 

718 

145 

75 

213 

167 

2 

3 

— 

— 

171 

217 

161 

2 3 C 

135 

165 

154 

192 

1 

1 

3 

8 

35 

51 

5 

3 C 

234 

125 

40 

101 

22 

13 

_ 

— 

185 

94 

35 

85 

26 

17 

6 

16 

3 

5 

7 

1 

3,716 

3,648 

609 

1,160 

2,438 

2,508 

609 

837 

1,277 

1,140 

56 

16 

— 

323 

29 

19 

9 

4 

2 

3 

2 

25 

14 

16 

7 

124 

588 

262 

578 

36,041 

61,355 

37,881 

69,296 

35,503 

61,338 

37,539 

69,017 

35,319 

60,546 

36,654 

68,406 

184 

792 

885 

611 

525 

2 

331 

18 

525 

2 

331 

18 

14 

15 

10 

261 

— 

— 

1 

14 

14 

15 

10 

248 

580 

3,146 

1,244 

1,302 


4,763 4,626 4,075 6,489 


6 

41 

225 

152 
2 4 

_ 

__ 

_ 



1973 


15,665 

3,333 

12,211 

122 

24 

192 


11 


1974 


12 

104 


0 


1975 


118 


0 


1976 

14,732 

14,732 

30 

1 


0 --- - 0 


1 

? 

568 

322 

314 

272 

74 

33 

181 

17 

298 

316 

113 

188 

186 

125 

— 

2 

430 

172 

417 

148 

6 

2 

7 

23 

169 

61 

91 

15 

27 

— 

5C 

46 

123 

86 

1,958 

2,640 

1,230 

1,506 

727 

1,134 

ie 

111 

6 

31 

6 

31 

382 

433 

_ 

1 


4 3 

1,649 450 

163 

67 - 

35 

61 


1,304 420 

166 14 

16 15 

541 228 

382 131 

157 95 

2 2 

345 317 

345 314 

- 0 

- 3 

8 3 

8 3 

2 1 

758 858 

35 217 

723 642 

106 56 

2 3 

2 3 

426 742 

1 2 


78,719 

73,728 

73,270 

458 

4,541 


4,541 

450 

148 


302 

1,271 

4,065 

81 


40,746 

40,442 

34,233 

6,210 


304 
50 - 

1 

253 

4,619 

15 


48,205 

48,005 

47,743 

261 


58 


58 

3,731 

2 

32 


48,821 

46,253 

48,205 

48 


353 


2 

350 

3,497 

8 

60 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS, POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30, 1962: RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS, ON NOV. 1, 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, UHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARD IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-AODED CONTENT. 


CONTINUED 


- 29 - 


TABLE 7--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS TO DENMARK 

BY QUANTITY* CALENDAR YEARS 1969-76 --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY 

VARIAeLE-LEVY COMMODITIES: 2/ 

1969 

1970 

1971 

1972 

1573 

1974 

1975 

1976 

FEED GRAINS 

MT 

631 

19,045 

70,710 

486 

756 

298 

— 

38,029 

CORN 

MT 

631 

750 

1,104 

486 

756 

298 

— 

921 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BARLEY 

MT 

— 

18,289 

69,606 

— 

— 

— 

— 

57,108 

OATS 

MT 

— 

6 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CORN BY-PRODUCTS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

RICE 

MT 

i,23e 

1,096 

677 

1,373 

3,125 

3 , G66 

696 

690 

RYE GRAIN 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT GRAIN 

MT 

84 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WHEAT FLOUR 

MT 

61 

29 

71 

35 

51 

41 

8 

14 

BEEF & VEAL EX VARIETY MTS 

MT 

— 

14 

7 

18 

5 

27 

77 

130 

PORK* EX. VARIETY MEATS 

MT 

10 

1 

14 

20 

16 

22 

— 

10 

LARO 3/ 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

3 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY AND EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

• 

LIVE POULTRY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

- — 

BROILERS ANO FRYERS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

36 

13 

STEWING CHICKENS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

2 

TURKEYS 

MT 

— 

— 

23 

15 

36 

18 

11 

61 

OTHER FRESH POULTRY 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

EGGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

NONVARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITIES 

CANNED POULTRY 4/ 

MT 

2 

1 

1 

— 

1 

2 

1 

10 

COTTON* EX LINTERS 

MBA 

G 

0 

3 

2 

1 

1 

— 

0 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH FRUITS 

MT 

2,784 

4,466 

3,141 

3,737 

6*988 

2,486 

3,824 

3, 176 

CITRUS 

MT 

2,633 

4,283 

2,730 

3,353 

6,169 

2,318 

3,520 

2, '08 

ORANGES & TANGERINES 

MT 

1*496 

1,782 

835 

1,688 

2,692 

868 

2,119 

1,15. 

LEMONS AND LIMES 

MT 

945 

2,132 

1,785 

1,650 

3,278 . 

1,348 

1,241 

1,64' 

GPAPEFRUITS 

MT 

192 

368 

109 

15 

198 

100 

161 

10*. 

OTHER 

MT 

— 

— 

1 

— 

0 

2 

— 


APPLES 

MT 

— 

16 

130 

190 

309 

— 

92 


GRAPES 

MT 

63 

84 

171 

139 

296 

134 

209 

1 '6 

OTHER 

MT 

87 

83 

111 

55 

213 

34 

2 

6G 

DRIED FRUITS 

MT 

6*917 

5,771 

5,964 

5,430 

4,044 

4,758 

5,088 

5,515 

RAISINS 

MT 

3,620 

3,054 

3,019 

2,643 

1,621 

2,231 

2,162 

2,447 

PRUNES 

MT 

2,998 

2,421 

2,725 

2,461 

2,119 

2,279 

2,598 

2,72V 

OTHER 

MT 

299 

296 

220 

326 

304 

247 

307 

344 

FRUIT JUICES 

LIT 

903 

1,135 

455 

261 

668 

600 

732 

1,198 

ORANGE 

LIT 

633 

829 

278 

78 

455 

513 

384 

759 

GRAPEFRUIT 

LIT 

111 

93 

82 

39 

124 

57 

42 

167 

OTHER 

LIT 

159 

214 

95 

145 

88 

31 

305 

272 

CANNED FRUITS 5/ 

MT 

3,248 

2, 380 

1,114 

1,117 

1,236 

778 

628 

476 

PEACHES 

MT 

2*275 

1,4 G 3 

570 

609 

448 

155 

414 

264 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 

MT 

409 

531 

176 

126 

252 

170 

85 

79 

PINEAPPLES 

MT 

443 

274 

199 

159 

390 

195 

281 

69 

OTHER 

MT 

121 

172 

170 

223 

146 

257 

47 

64 

OTHER FRUITS 

MT 

1 ,781 

2,388 

4,177 

4,452 

2,504 

3,263 

3,753 

3,496 

VEGETABLES ^PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PULSES 

MT 

1,320 

604 

624 

701 

1,019 

809 

412 

— 

ORIED BEANS 

MT 

— 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

1 

— 

DRIED PEAS 

MT 

1,320 

603 

624 

701 

1,019 

809 

411 

— 

FRESH VEGETABLES 

MT 

12 

956 

122 

32 

105 

26 

10 

774 

CANNED VEGETABLES 

MT 

953 

1,283 

799 

908 

1,355 

1,166 

685 

922 

ASPARAGUS 

MT 

605 

623 

558 

404 

411 

369 

125 

85 

OTHER 

MT 

348 

660 

241 

504 

945 

797 

560 

837 

HOPS* INCLUDING EXTRACTS 

MT 

23 

158 

131 

90 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER VEGETABLES & PREPS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKIMS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

MNO 

4 

— 

9 

0 

0 

1 

4 

2 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

MNO 

2 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— - 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

MT 

357,247 

538,984 

643,033 

534,275 

565,047 

287,475 

305,288 

356,041 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

MT 

18,875 

24,395 

108,167 

87,829 

109,080 

46,696 

21,398 

71,009 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

18,593 

24,082 

107,838 

87,043 

92,946 

35,858 

16,506 

47,052 

OTHER 

MT 

282 

313 

329 

787 

16,132 

10,837 

4,892 

23,957 

OILSEEDS 

MT 

338,250 

514,482 

534,544 

445,028 

455,622 

240,174 

283,569 

284,025 

SOYBEANS 

MT 

338,188 

514,281 

532,426 

444,858 

455,573 

240,144 

283,497 

283,952 

FLAXSEEDS 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

62 

201 

2,117 

171 

49 

30 

72 

73 

VEGETABLE OILS 

MT 

137 

107 

87 

1,275 

144 

442 

68 

49 

COTTONSEED 

MT 

1 

1 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SOYBEAN 

MT 

14 

3 

5 

— 

4 

7 

2 

7 

LINSEED 

MT 

— 

— 

2 

1,210 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

MT 

122 

1C 3 

80 

65 

140 

435 

65 

42 

TALLOW, INEDIBLE 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

TOBACCO* UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

8,669 

8,216 

7,566 

9,451 

16,761 

5,702 

7,447 

4,084 

VARIETY MEATS FR OR FRZ 4/ 

MT 

89 

70 

48 

31 

110 

— 

93 

340 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

MT 

372 

702 

924 

673 

791 

1,360 

1,525 

2,051 

CORN GLUTEN* FEED 

MT 

— 

— 

— 

11 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FOOD FOR RELIEF OR CHARITY 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


1/ PRELIMINARY. 2/ GRAINS* POULTRY, AND PORK WERE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES BEGINNING ON JULY 30* 19621 RICE, ON SEPT. 1, 1964? 
AND BEEF AND DAIRY PRODUCTS* ON NOV. 1* 1964. 3/ LARD FOR FOOD IS A VARIABLE-LEVY COMMODITY, WHILE LARD FOR INDUSTRIAL USE IS-BOUND 
IN THE GENERAL AGREEMENT ON TARIFFS AND TRADE (GATT) AT 3 PERCENT AD VALOREM. U.S. LARO IS FOR FOOD USE. 4/ ALTHOUGH CANNED POULTRY 
AND PORK VARIETY MEATS ARE SUBJECT TO VARIABLE LEVIES, THESE CANNOT EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF IMPORT DUTIES BOUND IN GATT. 5/ VARIABLE 
LEVY ON SUGAR-ADDED CONTENT. 


- 30 - 


Table 8--U.S. agricultural imports from EC (9): Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


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n- m co icovoovo 
m r-4 i co rv co m cm 


i m in <r o' 

I •—• CM •—I 

I 4 CO H O' 


i n-- i i i 


I M3 
I CO 

I co 


co<r<rr-~co<ro<f'-io'<rinO' 

(OiOiO<fmo'COHinocM'j-ji 

ooocsH®invoo'coco<t'OcMi 


—c<rvocMCMcomo'— icmcoo' 
r-~inon-incM«-<oo'incooo 
o'Mncocno<ro'vocMcMco 


i co r- 
in co 


I co co co 
co 4 lO 


i co r- m cm i 

c- m r-< . 

i co <r - 


i UO CO M3 i 


cMCMO'®<r<ro'ini 

00'0'.-cn-M3cor'-< 

h-NtCOCOCMCMvOin' 


lOvOsomvoo'O'or^incO'd’ino'vo 
i cor^'-iococMin-^'-—ivO\ocot—tvO' 

n ^ o --in-—CMtcMMSomcoomi 


I O CM O M3 

cm cm o n- 

CO O CM vD 


M>M3n-*-^co<rr--M3r-- 

ooomm<j-cMcor^oo 

CMO'JrlO'O'CMO'J 


t n <r o' -j io I s 


o- n- o i co 

M3 \D »—I 00 I C- 

m vo m co i co 


inr-io'ONcMmNO'N'OOr-•< 
cMinomo'vOoon'Or^mr^ini 
OinO'<f--l<tcMf—l®-1 ® M CM - 


m i— intMO(Mi v '<rr'Oi 
CMf^O'vD'JcOcOcO'JcOi 
0'®0'r'h-m<r®cnin. 


cm i co r-~ n- cm i 

cm O' H ® n ' 

m 3 r- co in m3 ' 

<r •—i h <r m i 


cor^coo'comococo 

r^-<tM3M3CMO'<TO'<t 

m 3M3«—ccocomn-r'-o 


i O O' i o 

i m O' i co 

i co M3 i m 


I I I 00 O' 


lOCOCOO'MTCMCMCOCMOmi 

iino'M3®ininoaoo m> < 

ir-icoMsoominino m • 


i n- o i 


imM30coo'<rcMcoo'<rcooo 

--I H ® rl ® ^ r-Ir-1 VO •—ICO 

cMcoo^M<rcMino'co\oo 


M3 CO co in 


I CM CO CO CM M3 O CO 

I M3 O' O C- •—I M3 CO 

I i—I in i—I O' •—l O' M3 


^MCM^MOr-CO<rOO' 
cMinmooocor^r-Mo 
®cMinoo'r s ’-iO'—i 


l I O <1- I I CO 


M3 I CO I I 


I I O CO I 00 O I 


i <r r-~ m 


(MCM®oo®om®NN<rff'Om®HcMi 
■—i co «—i co®--i®'JO'coin«jr^o'-d’®( 0 ( 

^ O' O' co m o coooor^cor-McMOooo'< 


co m 4 i 


I CO CM co O CO M3 M3 

I h- ® ® O <T ® O 

i o' c-- r-i co n- -o <—• 


M3c-M3cominco<r 


O I O' I I 

<r i o i i i 


On- i i m 


M3 I I I I 


I M3 CO 

i o' m 
i co <r 


M3 O O O r-l M3 O 

-3 X> T3 T3 o -) X) 


M3 O O O 

►J TJ "D T) 


I I 2 hJ i I >—] I 


M - < 
Cl co i 
C i 
>■» *H | 
U MZ I 


CO 4J C • 

ai co co <u 

M D. L M 1/1 


O M Cl. Jj O 


« -o a m u) 


c •> 

<u ai 
£ n < 
ai M-i i 


U -H p CO ^ o 


CO O O CO rC 
O -H CO o M3 CU -LJ 
CJ CO W !2 O H O 


M CL co 

M n (U cu 

M <U JZ >s QJ 

o cu 4 J j-i x: 

C CQ o -H U 


£(OClJCfl£M3Mj:Mi 
4-> CU -rM CO -H 4J -H J-4 P 4-> CU « 
O XJ C0CQP3O 3 Z O QO - 


U MZ 

Cfl P -M 

2 : 2 o 


■ 31 - 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding. 



























































Table 9 --U.S. agricultural imports from Belgium-Luxembourg: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


oo <r r-'- o r-'- o < 

>—I oo co CM < 

00 O' co i 


<r o o o ■ 


i o o o <r 


. o m o i 


i o m o so o 


i o to o cm o o 


i o o> o vo o o o 



i o m o <r o cm \ i 

I O' CM i 

I O I 

m 


r-> O M3 O o 

O' r-l 

CO CM 


i Ovoo*—<omo i 

I r-l <r I 

i r- o' i 


c - 

qj <d 
e <u 


J-l p cO u O 

~ 4J •— 4 O 

cn - c - o u 

o X ai «-i o - <u 

O --I W o O CO rC 

O -H (fl O ,C (D 4-> 

J W U 2 U H O 


vDO'O'OOcOcOOvO 
h- co cm i O' <t m o 
oo vj- <t vo vo <r 


O' 

o 

vO 


<t <r <t 

<J- vO 
m 


o 


MnOMintMCOCMcD 
ao co |<r o' <r co cm 

»—I CM CM CM •—I •—1 


i o' m o <r i O' 

I v£> vO I CO 

I CM CM I 


I I 4 O' 

I I CM O' 

I I O 


<* m i i 
m vo i i 


CM O' O' o O O' 
O CM H .-4 O' 
O vO 


vOOOOO'r-lOOOO 
cm «—i in r^- r- 

vO co vo m 


'£>r^oor^-4-\D<fr- 
O' oo co co co CM 

<T «-l r-4 O' •-1 


oo o co 


o m i i o 

r-l I I 

r- i i 


I O O I O O I I 
I I 00 CO I I 


NrlrJOOmCMCOCO 

vo r-' co cm so r"- 

O CM CM r-l oo CO O' 


cMomr'-<roino' 
i m co 

o o 


CO o CM 

co co 


i^~ m cm cm m 
<T O' CO O' <t 

r- cm <-i 


r-l <r 

CO 


I O' O' o o 
i <f <r 

I CM CM 


I vO — I O' vO I I 

l "-i col i in i—i i i 

I I r-l II 


COGOOOOOr-IO'CMOinOCM 

<r oo •—4 vo -3" •—< vo 

o o O' r-i co co r- 


r^oor^'0<Mcooo'0'<J‘Or-4 
vo cm h- h mi^-rHcon' 

O' VO r-l co 


<r 


•-4 O' 


i o m o m i n 

I CO CM I vO 

I I O' 



o 


<r <r oj 
< f co m 

O' 


rH vO 4 CM CO O' 
CO *—4 CO CO ■—I O 

r— cm <T co O' 


o <f m vo o 

'0 4 0' 

00 


mcMcocoooocM<j-m 
O' CM CM CM O' CM H in 

O' CM O' vo 


CO 


O' 


I 'O r-l CO CM I O' 

I oo m co i 

i i m 


i o o i i o i i 

I vO 1 I II 

i r— i i it 


<r o i <r o 

I CM 


O O' CO O vO CM 

r- O' <f m vo 
cm 


in Mn 4 
o m o vo 

CM CM CO 1 


O 


0 m m 
«—I 4 CM 


o<fr'OincoocMaocMn-iM 
cm oo r-i ^-ivon-O'O 

CM o co i •—i 


vO 


i 4 \o o oo 
i cm vo m 


co i i i i <r o i o vo i i 

i i i i i o' m i i 

i i i i i ii 


J=> o o o 


J-l - CO 
a w a 
C a> 


cu co ^ qj 

i a jj n n 

co 0) CL O C 


CO 'V J-i 
M C T3 O 
(U C'J C 

14-1 CO rC 


O P &l Z O o£) •—* O CL O C--4 M ^ 


32 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding, 























































Table 10--U.S. agricultural imports from Netherlands: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


<j-cNO' 0 <rocoo.—i 
o' o' cm O' o' •—< r- 

■—• ■—i so in co 


ocomcMcococMOi-4i—icMOi-4'-*0'0'r^-r^-inr-i»£>cocM 
vo co o co co ao cn vo 4 ■jncocooo'concoo' 

■-I o <n m a n O' to O' O'OioHtoto-OHcO'j 


i co o o co o o 

i m CO CM vO CM 
I i—4 O' O' O' 


o o co CO 

m md 

(N h- P' 


I O' i—l o 00 

I CO CO O 

I O 00 CM 


O VO I I O I 


I co m i i 


•—«cor^O'X)v£>'-<inr^coocoo<J‘vocotnr-coo'ino'0'n40'co 
O' vj m co cl io \o m i' t^ooo r'inr'O'r-iin'Ococo m 

•O co co <f m m o' m h vo m m mHc>jr-i<tvoin<f'Oco 


I I I O vD I I CM 
III O' I I CM 


vO O I O' CO 

co r- i oo O' 

i—* 'O I l 


o <r <nn 
1 ^ <f vO 
i -o m in 


i-4<rcoooco<fO'in<r—i 
LOr—ICOr—l'X)<J‘O'<TC0G0 
co O' O' m 


ir-)oo'0vocoom<raocoi 
O co r- cn m co O' co O' iO i 
O'von- cm <r cm . 


i o i i 


•JO'O'OOOCMiOCO 
cm O m <-> co cm co 

o' •—• vo <r vo o o 


O'r-cMCMcocoma0cN<r< 
ocoo<r<r^cor-<rcM 
aO co co CO '—i vO o o 


■ to m O' vo 


covo<rvOvomomvO'd-o< 

MDcomcoo'-ocOi—imco < 

n r-j o o o o O' 


O I I I I 


icmi— loocMO'i^-oo'covOvO'or^ 
i .—i r~— cm m ■—i i"'- o vo v£> m o 
i o o o i-i O' o' o m co <J- r^ 


vO I I I o CO I I O 

m i i i vo i i 


I O CO I i—4 O' I 


I O CO O' O' 


o co 
r- o 

r~- 


CO'3'sfvO'JCMiOiDCOCOOiO 
m •—i co -J O' 4 cm m r- cm 

co .—I O' .—l .—I o O t'- O' CM O' 


o' o m <r so co < 


| O i-4 “S CO r-l <r 

cm vo r-- <r o r- 
co <f m o cm 


40 o o o .-4 jo o 

J’O'O’OOhI'O 


40 o O O I 40 I 


S 4 1 I h4 I 


C - 

<u o> 

E 


Q> J-* Cl U 
oj co a; co 
m m u *-> 
nj a c 


P CO 3-i O 


<u co 3-i <u 

4! a CO N W 

<0 HJ Q< O C 

O M <U 3-1 o 


34 C XI O M 


£ G - a 34 


4 O0 c - G 


34 a. cn 3-i co 


<u 3 34 - 4 


34 40 TO cu 


Em34(1I^>i(U£mC3W£4 

CU 44 O CJ 44 34 40 4-) aJ-H C0-H4-I.H 

1-1 cOOmCQO’HCJOX) (0 cq cq o pi 

D- (U co *H 34 3-4 

as P X o X 


0 0-0 G 1-4 34 rC 


-33 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding, 



























































Table 11--U.S. agricultural imports from France: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


<j- o r-- oo < 


• <r co o < 


oooi^-omor'-ooi 

co in r— cm co i 

O' CO 


O r-> o oo < 


i O' o O O r- i 


o r- o co oo i 


i r-~ o *—i i 

O' v£> vO 

O CO H 


CO O' >01 O vO vO <f 

o' o' cm t— i <r 


^-iO'coovo>or-QOvooooocMvO'-'oor-oo< 
m <)■ cm cm <r O' cm r-~ o so co <f <r <r cm . 

- I r—I CO 'd - CO SO r—I m O 'J 1—4 CM CO I 


i vo <r 

I O' o 

i oo *—* 


o vO o 
^ o co 
r- oo 


< m m <t i co 

CM CO vD lO 

h O' co m m 


i r^- i i i o i 


i <f co l i 


COCMOOCMvOOv£>sOi—lOCOCOt—<00> 
CO CO 'J -J CM -J CO O' I—I CO -Cf O' CM I 

•—* o o o' cm vo co co co <r o cm i 


r-l CO sf O' CN H I 

o co <r no o ' 

O iO <f CO O' --I i 


i <r i i i o i"- i 


I vO I I I 


I CO vO I O CM 

i o o i <r 

i »o <f i <r 


IOO'iOOOcOcMCOO'O' 
O' 00 O' oo so co 00 I 

r-4 vo o «n oo O' cm 


I ^ I I I 


lomioo'HcMOO'tM^iom 

C r-i cm o co <f co m oo co o 

3 r— I CM f—1 lO CO CM vO CM SO 


O' I O' I I 


I I I o • 


i -J n i i 


m oo 


OO 'S vO 00 
1-1 O' lO CM 


oor^-0'-i'00'0<rm-x)00so<r<rr^com 

m *-» <f rs oo r-^cocMin^-imovOOso 

CM vO CM CO CM CM <T CM .-4 i-t .-4 .-I 


i co <r o <r i vo 


<r i r- i i i 

■ i— ■ ■ ■ 


I O <f I I O I 


I I I I 


O O O .-I X) O 
i—J T3 T3 T3 O t-J T3 


rO O O O 

J 'D T3 T3 


X> I I I 


XI I I x l 

2 X) l I t-3 • 


!-i - i 

Cl (0 i 

C i 


<u co j-i cu 

^ a m n b 

co (U a o C 

O J-i <U o 


U C T3 O M 


■* M *H p cfl V4 O 

•> J-> r—t O 

cO •> G - O G 

o a; --I o -a) 

O —1 W O O CO rC 

o *h w o x: <u j-> 

U W U 2 U H O 


•—i co Cu i 
a. <u 
cl z 


O TJTJC U Ml C • C 
}-4 <L> G CO >N *H B (0 ■—< co 

a B |j (0 <UPM •> -P MXJT3CU 

(U(U (Or-IU<UC 0 *H( 0 (UCd(U> 

>% <u ,c w c j- 4 w x 4J o 4_i x: -4-J <u*h. 

5-4 -G 4-) <U -H CO -H 4-> -H J-l D 4-J 0) CO .—I 

•HOOTD CO CO CQ O P Ch Z O GO —I O I 


r-4 M X 

CO P 4-) 

Z Z O 


- 34 - 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding, 
2/ Less than 500„ 

















































Table 12--U.S. agricultural imports from Federal Republic of Germany: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


® oo h m o h <r 

m oo n n 

co n- <n 


O' (M <f (N lO i 

O vo io O' n i 

O' o i 


mtno'i—icooo'm 
in n m <f O' •—« vo 

O' •—I OO O r—t 


O ^ (O -J i—i O >—I 

in h- co h n co co 
co cn oo 


■JOONOvOCOsfO 

<r •—i o' <r o' in 

r- vo t-i 


i <r co o ■ 

I O' oo < 

i m r-* 


I io -J O' N 

i o' io o' <r 

I vO o CN CO 


r—imo'Ocomommo'O' 

•JiDHr-JriOvO-JCOCO . 

H(OCOr-l<fOO'OlO(0 . 


J O O O O cm n- 

i m in O' ro 

r r- <r o 


i o o i 


1vOiOO>—<<TvOOOOOOOO'«—• 
I M CM ■—I >—I CN lO in MO O' 

i <m r' r-rsio vo o <r 


I O O I 


OMsmcNc-ivoin-ji 

co io o i—iioooo''d - < 
oo<foo'mm<j-oo'i 


i o co vo •—i 

I CN m <J- Csl 
I N O' MO 


cnt—I O' CO CO lO (N N 

cocfincooMOO'' 

ruoNin>oinoN' 


i vo o o o o i 


i <r o' i i 


icNvo<romo'vor^i— o 

I O' CN vO MX) CN IN [s o 

o r-> vo in <r n cn 


co I I I O < 


0'vovooocNcNinr^r^-o'Ovocnr^'d-ocnt ._._. _ „ _ „ „ , 

n co co r—i co ' O' <t or^cnoomi 

- oo cn n O' o' n m r-i h h ® 


i in n >o -j o O' >o i 


O' vO I cn I I 


v0^i4coo'n-'0'—i co O • 

iON<tcnr^cN( 

rv r-i in n o h o' cn io 


i co o cn i <r i 


i o oo i i r-'- i 


m i r— vo i i 


o o o o i 

t-J TO TO TO O i-J TO I 


X) O O O I 40 


> 

CO 

TO <U ■ 

c e 


c 

U 


0 •> 

(1) <U 

B <u • 


a) fl M qj 


O P OO P O 


P C TO O P 


■P 00 C ~ C 

*H V) CO 

<U P P •» 4 J 


p P cn ,c -p p 


p cooitao-HUCo 

cu a) co *h 

Q-Z Q H i 


'•HpP-PCUWt-PCO-PlU 

o p fc z o MP o a. o e 


4-i cn a) 
•— 1 P rC 
co P -P 
S 2 O 


35 - 


1 J Totals may not add due to rounding. 
2/ Less than 500. 

3/ Less than $500. 






















































Table 13--U.S. agricultural imports from Italy: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


lOOOmo'inOvD co CO CO co 


l vO O O «-i O O 
i i— -cr «—i 

I r-* CO O 


4 m o o vo O' 
<r o' <r cn 

<r o' m r-* 


jvo«—i-^inoomooin^-i. 
■i oo co o co <—i r- <r o O' ' 

r-< in sf >0 <f N O r-l 


I I I O oo I IOI I I I O O I f" i i 

ill co i i r- I I I I CM i ■—i <t i i 

ill i^-ii iiiico i m ii 


mcoM^cofnHN<fo'Ooo'<rH<ro''OcoHOhO'(ON<r 
r-4cNicn«—i r-' m o cn Of^co>—i o vo <r <—im 0 o oo co m 

cn oo m ■—i i—i co co cn vDvonj in i-- i o' ■—i <j- co 


ooooooor^ 


o r- i-- o ■ 
r-* m vo o o 

r-» r-l O O 


I O' I I I I 


m *—i o' co 

O' m co co o co •—i 

co co m co cn o oo 


o i co <f I I 


«-• o o o <r cn cn 

VO i-< r-l <f vO CO 

00 CO O' vO 


i o <r i i 


0'<fc00000000' 

O CO 4 O iO O' O' > 

H in rl N H o o 


^co(N'0'000(0-jm-T 
O in VO O' O' O O' CN vO CO 

co co r' <r i-i coo' cn 


I I I I o 


I O O' 
I co 1-1 

i m 


CNCO'OONvOvOO'-»'£>OcOCDr-li 

o mn <f oo cn m m O' -x) 

<r cn cn coco *—i o <r m co 


- vO r- oo co ' 
•—I 'O < 1 “ 


icocomin-joHO'in<fN 
co cn O' <—i r"~ r-* cn \o O 

00 in -—I vO co CN r—l CN 


I O' O I 00 o 


<r co co \o < 


o I I I 


i i o i i 


I CO O I o < 


I I I I I s "* 


J=> O O O .-I o 

I—1 TD T3 XI o |J 'O 


,0 0 0 0 I ^ I 
J X X) X I hJ I 


M M M 4-) 

<m <0 a c 


c - M -H o CO 

0 ) 0 ) - 4J f-l 

E o co •> p •" o 
<u mh o X <d ^ y 


o o • 
o e 

'O *H 


TJ X) 

1 C 

i M CO 


M <d 
I co N 
CL O 
cu M 

, M *-l—I ” 


£ C •'(DM 


<u jz 

I (D AJ 

CQ O • 


J U 10 <H (fl QJ 

^<u,cweNOT,G.»->D.p,c 
^4->y.HC0*H4J*H>-lO-l J 
0 0*0 CO CQ CQ O O ta Z O 


■u cn <v 

^ M rC 

CO 3 D 

X z o 


- 36 - 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding, 
2/ Less than 500. 























































Table 14--U.S. agricultural imports from United Kingdom: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


o m m o o 

r^- vo o 

m O' vO N CM 


> o' o m o co oo i 

CM CO O O O' i 

i co oo co o' i 


moOvOomr-'O'coi^- 
O r-~ -c co O' h 4 

O co r- < <r O' co 


cococoinoco<j-a'cooooo'0'0'covouor'cooocoo'r-(0'oo 
cMoomocor--r~0'0'in so co O' cm vo <fr ao co o cm O' -o 

O' CO CM H <f CM I-C -1 <f 0''4‘vX? vO O O' O'*—to 


i i <r i i 


o o i O' r-~ i i 

i oo m i i 

i co co i i 


r^-voo'*—ivDvom*—ivoo<finooo<fincMO-JOioin(OiOvo 
coO'OCMr^Nr4v£)MnNCMi-iini-ccO'00'Oco co •—i o m m 
co m rM co coh-or'<J'<J'cocM<r co o co oo r^- ■—i <r 


i CO I O I 


r'- i i cm 


vc-iinoin-j voni 
in n vo co tn n i 

cm >-i in co co m O' i 


m cm n co cm m >-i<tocoo-J'0'0'<l'inocooocNjcor^-vor^'CO 

NONOcMin>oo-Ho <r m <r <r o *—i vo<r*—icocoo' 

cm in von^cocMO' <r ^ vo o <]• co co o O' 


i vo <f O co o c- r- 
I CM <r <f NvON 
I 00 CM O' I-*- O' 


rlr^inO-JCMHOCO 
<—< *x vo co co vo m in 

o O' m cm co *—• oo oo 


i co •—i o *-* <r 'O r'- 

i ■—* <r vo -4- o o 

I vO vO o> o oo 


co<rooNco<to'vo 
m *—i o »o co in cm pm 
\0 in vO rM I' CM N \0 


i i i i 

i iiii 

i iiii 


CO CO r-linNO'COvOr-lvOO'OOCOl 
OvoOMfrinmcMco co <t <r co •—* . 
CM CO *-ICOvOvOin*-J IS CO I-I 


O 00 I vD <r I 


i <r <t <r O' 


i co r- i i i i 


o <r i <r co i i 


il^-sOOOOCMCO*—1< 
I CO CO •—I \D CM CO *—I 

i m <r co cm vo co 


O' O O CO O' 


i o oo i i m i 


I O' I I I 


l'J'OOoOO''DCOO'<IO'}0'D'-i 
■» rri r*“i ir\ >i~i —J LO ^-f- _l CO CO vO *4 ' 


i in co co so oo 


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• -—i i— « —• -4 co <f 

i m cm m in co o <f 


o O' m o O' 

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00 CO O 


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X o o o 


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a> <o m a> 


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CEO TO TO C 


a> ai 
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O *H CO O X 01 X 

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a) x x ai a)<y 

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- • - - ' u X x <u 

•h cj O X3 


V o u -x 


<u x o <u 


a) cl, i 
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as 


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X « O 3 Z O 


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O O* O C <—I MX 


- 37 - 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding, 
















































Table 15--U.S. agricultural imports from Ireland: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


ioooo<r<to'<j- 


i o o o o co r- <r> i 


oo o o o o < 


i o o o o < 


<j- o o o o o < 


i co O O' oo m co • 


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o m i i 


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—I CO oo I 

st O' N . 

<r •-* < 


ivooo'r-.-tC'joa'' 


o o • I - "- i 


<fOo<rcocDcoco 


I I I O O I 


'OsfMO<fCOO'0'N'OON<f'ONO-JOCOOOOO'-<'J'[04 
cm co • <f vO cm o -o vo m o cm cm *-< O' in 

O in O' r- m <t co cm cm co <f 


i n O co 

i m co •—i •—i 

i m m o 


vo •—< cm •—i O' < 

1''- cm --l .—I CM O' ( 

vo oo co m r>- co i 


O co I I <f I I 


i o o i <r co 


o o o o o <r o i 


ooooo*n<rO' 


i o o o o o vO < 


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o o o o i 


I 00 I I I O P-~ I 


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*-* —< <r o' 

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i i i o o i 


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o O' o oo o' ■—i co to in o'vom <t co co vo cm o' 

CO -J H CO CM CO -J CO CM CM r^-00 


i o o I 


O' i i i i o o i 


r^CMCMr^COI^-CO<fr-^0'OcOs£>CM<tOOOCOCOOOOOO'0'' 
cm O' <r <t r^-r^omo' m <r i o co r- r- vo 

O' oo oo o r- co <f <f cm cm «—i oo 


i o o i 


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o 

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Cl. X 


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38- 


1/ Totals may not add due to rounding. 















































Table 16--U 0 S. agricultural imports from Denmark: Quantity and value by commodity or commodity group, calendar years 1971-76 1/ 


oooo'omor'- 


o o o oo o o o 


O' O O O O O C'J 


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O'OOOOO'OO* 


i o o o o o <r o 


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I O O O O O CO o 


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I O O O O O' vO O I 


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vo o o O' co n cn 

r—i co co r- <f i^- cni 


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i.—i^ominr''-r--<l-OiDcO( 
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r- mo o to iO 


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<r o vo m i o' i 


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co o co n o i 


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vt I CO CO l 


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r—I M H O d co I 


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O' i i 


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fOOONCO^r-IO'O' 

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aJCucOO-HOO-O co cQ 03 O 3bZO 


■39- 


_!/ Totals may not add due to rounding. 



















































THE MIDEAST: AGAIN A GROWING MARKET FOR U.S. FARM 
PRODUCTS 


by 

John B. Parker, Jr. J_/ 

U.S. exports of agricultural commodities to Mideast countries are expected to reach a 
record $2 billion in 1977, about 45 percent above 1976's $1.37 billion. Larger ship¬ 
ments of cereals, vegetable oils, soybeans, cotton, and livestock products to Iran 
and Egypt will account for most of the increase. 

U.S. farm exports to Mideast markets rose sharply from $354 million in 1972 to a peak 
of $1.65 billion in 1974, declined slightly in 1975, and fell 16 percent in 1976. 
Rising competition from other suppliers and lower grain prices caused most of the 
dec line. 

Total Mideast agricultural imports increased steadily from $2.3 billion in 1972 to 
$8.2 billion in 1975 and nearly $10 billion in 1976. The value is expected to rise 
to about $11 billion in 1977. 

In 1976, the European Community moved ahead of the United States in value terms to 
become the leading supplier of Mideast imports of food, and the race will again be 
close in 1977. Agricultural exports from Australia are likely to approach $1 billion 
in 1977, and combined deliveries of farm products from three big Asian suppliers 
(India, Pakistan, and Thailand) will account for another billion dollars. 

The Mideast is the leading market for U.S. wheat flour, cottonseed oil, corn oil, 
tallow, and dozens of processed foods, including peanut butter and tomato products. 

It takes over half our commercial exports of rice and about one-sixth of our wheat 
exports, but less than 3 percent of our corn exports. The major Mideast market for 
American and European farmers is Egypt, while for Asians it is Iran and the Arabian 
Pen insula. 


Continued Rapid Expansion In Farm Imports Expected 


Total Mideast agricultural impbrts can be expected to continue increasing at a rapid 
pace in the next 5 years, possibly in the range of 10 to 15 percent annually, before 
slowing down when diets are more satisfactory. 

The Mideast accounted for 6 percent of U.S. agricultural exports to all markets in 
1976. If the United States increases its share of one-fifth of the Mideast market 
for agricultural imports, the value of our farm exports to this area could possibly 
reach $4 billion before 1985, double the projected record this year. 

At this time it appears certain that Egypt will be a billion dollar market for U.S. 
farm products before 1980. Iran could also cross over the $1 billion mark if agricul¬ 
tural products become difficult to obtain from Asian countries who have become major 
suppliers. 


*Mideast countries include Egypt, Libya, Sudan, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Qatar, Bahrain, 
UAE, Oman, PDR Yemen, Yemen Arab Republic, Iraq, Iran, Syria, Jordan, Lebanon, Israel, 
Cyprus, and Turkey. 

]_/ Agricultural Economist, Developing Countries Program Area. 


- 40 - 




Increasing petroleum revenues, programs to modernize food delivery systems, and trends 
in population and food production all point to continued rapid growth in Mideast food 
imports in the next several years. 

Mideast countries will receive over $110 billion in revenues from 1977 petroleum ex¬ 
ports, including about $40 billion for Saudi Arabia, $25 billion for Iran, and 
approximately $10 billion each for Kuwait, Iraq, Libya, and the United Arab Emirates 
(UAE). This will be over five times the value of petroleum exports in 1973 when 
prices were quadrupled by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) . 
Mideast agricultural imports in 1977 are expected to be valued at only 10 percent of 
the income from petroleum revenues. 

While the average diet in urban areas has improved since 1973» programs to provide 
modern food marketing, storage, and steady commodity flows are only beginning. Port 
congestion has eased in Iran, allowing more prompt unloading of farm products. More 
ships are unloading grain in Port Said and Suez. Congestion in Alexandria remains 
serious because of Egypt's soaring food imports. 

Population in the Mideast is growing about 2.5 percent annually. Kuwait and the UAE 
have growth rates of more than 9 percent annually because of immigration related to 
lucrative job opportunities. The Mideast, including Turkey, aow has about 190 million 
people, and the population might catch that of the United States during the 1980 1 s. 
However, the average person in the Mideast consumes only about 2,500 calories per day, 
700 less than the average American. 

The area of cultivated cropland in the Mideast has not increased significantly since 
1972 and yields are already relatively high. Per capita agricultural production re¬ 
mains below the 1961-65 level in most countries. Urbanization is taking some of the 
best cropland in Egypt, Iran, and Lebanon. 

Trends in U.S, Agricultural Exports to Selected Countries 


Egypt 

U.S. agricultural exports to Egypt in 1977 are expected to range between $600 million 
and $700 million. About one-third of this value will be financed under title I, P.L. 
480, and nearly one-third under commodity loans. U.S. agricultural exports to Egypt 
increased steadily from $43 million in 1972 to $454 million in 1976. 

Estimates for U.S. exports of major commodities to Egypt in 1977 (in millions of dol¬ 
lars) include: wheat, 200; wheat flour, 60; cottonseed oil, 110; tallow, 60; cotton, 
50; and tobacco, 58. Egypt has become a larger market for U.S. soybeans, soybean 
oil, frozen poultry, and processed foods in the recent years. 

Changes in trade policy and rising financial inflows from OPEC have contributed to 
Egypt's growth as an importer of agricultural commodities. Egypt imported 24,000 
tons of U.S. short staple cotton in early 1977 at 88 cents per pound in order to free 
expensive grades of Egyptian cotton for export at over $ 1.60 per pound. 

Egypt's total agricultural imports in 1977 are estimated at $2 billion--up from $1.6 
billion in 1976 and an average of $305 million in 1970-73. Imports of meat from 
Latin America and Australia have increased markedly in the last 2 years. 

I ran 

U.S. agricultural exports to Iran in 1977 are expected to surpass the previous annual 
peak of $534 million recorded in 1974, because of larger deliveries of wheat, rice, 
corn, and vegetable oils. Our wheat exports to Iran this year should again reach 1 


- 41 - 





million tons, up from 438,000 tons in 1976. U.S. rice exports might reach 500,000 
tons in 1977, double the 1976 level. Out exports of corn and barley combined might 
reach 400,000 tons this year. U.S. exports of pulses, tobacco, and frozen poultry 
to Iran have increased markedly in the last 2 years. The value for our sales of 
each of these products to Iran in 1977 should exceed $10 million. 

I rag 

Larger sales of rice and barley should push U.S. agricultural exports to Iraq to $100 
million in 1977- Iraq will be the fourth largest Mideast importer of agricultural 
commodities from the world in 1977, following Iran, Egypt, and Saudi Arabia. Fluctua 
tions in rice purchases by Iraq have followed a pattern similar to those by Iran. 
Consumers in both countries like U.S. rice, but Government agencies make purchases in 
an irregular manner. 

Saudi Arabia 


U.S. farm exports to Saudi Arabia reached $165 million in 1976 and should remain 
about the same in 1977- Saudi Arabia is one of the fastest growing importers of farm 
products in the world and competition for U.S. suppliers intensified in the last 3 
years. Saudi Arabia's total agricultural imports increased from $283 million in 1972 
to about $1 billion in 1976, and purchases of U.S. food increased 512 percent. 

Saudi Arabia is becoming a major market for many American processed foods. In 1976, 
it was among our five leading export markets for peanut butter, peanut preparations, 
canned pears, popcorn, pickles, fresh milk, beef, catsup, and various fruit and 
vegetable items. 

Larger U.S. exports of processed foods to Saudi Arabia are underway this year, but 
deliveries of the two major commodities--rice and wheat f1our--dec1ined in early 1977 

Syria 

Marked gains in shipments of rice and tobacco pushed the value for U.S. agricultural 
exports to Syria to $44 million in 1975, but the value fell to $40 million in 1976 
as wheat deliveries were temporarily ended. Larger exports of rice and wheat will 
offset the decline in our tobacco exports to Syria this year, thus leaving the value 
for all farm products near the 1976 level. 

Lebanon 


Civil strife seriously reduced normal shipments of U.S. wheat flour, corn, and pro¬ 
cessed foods to Lebanon in the past year. U.S. agricultural exports to Lebanon 
fell from a peak of $70 million in 1974 to only $19-5 million in 1976. Larger deli¬ 
veries of wheat, rice, corn, and pulses should cause U.S. agricultural exports to 
Lebanon to double in 1977- 

Other Arabian Peninsula 


Kuwait's agricultural imports are also increasing rapidly because of rapid population 
growth bolstered by immigration. Total agricultural imports increased from $ 188 mil¬ 
lion in 1975 to $420 million in 1976. U.S. farm exports to Kuwait declined from $21 
million in 1974 to $13 million in 1976 because of smaller rice deliveries. Larger 
sales of rice, poultry, and barley should push the value of U.S. farm exports to 
Kuwait above $20 million in 1977- 

Total agricultural imports by the United Arab Emirates increased from $88 million in 
1972 to about $400 million in 1976. U.S. agricultural exports to this market reached 


- 42 - 







$13 million in 1976--eight times the 1972 value. This is a growing market for U.S. 
frozen poultry, almonds, fruit juices, and many processed foods served in modern 
restaurants and a growing number of fast food establishments. 

U.S. agricultural exports to Yemen increased from $4 million in 1975 to $14.6 million 
in 1976 and further gains are expected in 1978. Yemen Arab Republic is becoming a 
significant cash market for U.S. rice and flour as more Yemeni workers bring home the 
savings from employment in Saudi Arabia. U.S. agricultural exports to Qatar increased 
from $961,000 in 1975 to a record $1.55 million in 1976, a gain of 61 percent, mostly 
because of larger sales of tomato juice. Oman's agricultural imports reached $100 
million in 1976, including only $1 million from the United States. 

Israel 


U.S. agricultural exports to Israel in 1977 are likely to surpass the 1975 peak of 
$312 million because of higher soybean prices and larger deliveries of wheat, corn, 
and sorghum. 

Israel's share of U.S. agricultural exports to the Middle East declined from 47.4 per¬ 
cent in 1968 to only 15.5 percent in 1974, but edged up to 19-3 percent in 1976. The 
commodity mix for our agricultural exports to Israel contains a higher proportion of 
coarse grains and soybeans than any other Mideast market. 

Trends in U.S. Farm Exports by Commodities 


Wheat and Wheat Flour 


Total Mideast imports of wheat and flour are likely to reach 10 million tons in 1977. 
U.S. exports of wheat and wheat flour (in wheat equivalent) to the Mideast should 
reach a record 4.5 million tons in 1977, including 2.1 million tons to Egypt, and over 
1 million tons to Iran. Poor harvests caused wheat imports by Iraq to soar in 1977. 

The United States sent about 3-3 million tons of wheat and flour to Mideast markets 
in 1976--down from a record 4 million tons in 1974. A 60-percent gain in shipments 
to Egypt helped prevent a sharper rate of decline. 

Rice 


U.S. rice exports to Mideast markets should reach a new record of 750,000 tons in 
1977, including 500,000 tons to Iran, 100,000 tons to Saudi Arabia, 60,000 to 80,000 
tons each to Syria and Iraq, and 25,000 tons to Yemen Arab Republic. 

Total Mideast rice imports are expected to reach 1.7 million tons in 1977, with 
larger purchases from Pakistan, Thailand, and the United States. 

Feed Grains 


U.S. corn exports to Egypt might reach 1 million tons in 1977, double the 1975 level. 
Barley sales to both Iran and Iraq should exceed 100,000 tons this year. Total U.S. 
exports of feed grains should reach 2 million tons in 1977 . 

Livestock Products 


Imports of livestock products by Middle East countries in 1976 approached $500 mil¬ 
lion and the value might reach $700 million in 1977- The Mideast is a booming market 
for imported beef, mutton, frozen poultry, tallow, and dairy products. 


- 43 - 








U.S. exports of frozen poultry to the Mideast increased from $2.3 million in 1975 to 
a record $33-9 million in 1976 including delivery of 28,135 tons to Iraq. Our poul¬ 
try exports to Kuwait and the UAE more than tripled in 1976. Total Mideast poultry 
imports reached 160,000 tons in 1976--double the 1974 level. Large sales of U.S. 
poultry to Iran, Iraq, and Egypt are scheduled for 1977- 

0i1 seed Products 


U.S. exports of oilseeds and products to the Mideast might reach $350 million in 1977 
because of larger sales to Iran, Egypt, and Israel. 

Larger imports of vegetable oils by Egypt, Iran, Iraq, and Lebanon are occurring this 
year. These countries are paying higher prices for their cooking oil import needs 
since larger Soviet and Indian purchases have bolstered world prices. 

U.S. exports of cottonseed oil to Egypt are likely to reach 180,000 tons in 1977— 
up from 138,000 tons in 1976 valued at $73 million. Egyptian imports of cottonseed 
oil reached 279,600 tons in 1975, for a value of $195 million. 

Now that India has banned further peanut exports, an excellent opportunity exists 
for sales of U.S. confectionery peanuts to Iran, Iraq, Syria, and Egypt. Exports 
of U.S. salted peanuts to the Mideast almost reached $1 million in 1976 — triple the 
1975 value. Egypt was once a considerable peanut exporter before domestic demand 
soa red. 

Tobacco 


U.S. exports of tobacco to Mideast markets increased from $36 million in 1975 to a 
record $52 million in 1976. The leading markets were (in millions of dollars): 
Syria, 18.2; Egypt, 17.6; Iran, 7.1; and Libya, 4.9. Much larger sales to Egypt and 
Iran should push the value of U.S. tobacco exports to the Mideast to $95 million in 

1977. 

High quality cigarette brands made in Mideast factories usually contain a high pro¬ 
portion of U.S. tobacco in the blend. Syria, Iran, Iraq, and Libya are relatively 
new markets for U.S. tobacco with great potential for future growth. 

Total imports of tobacco by the Middle East are rising fast because of expanding 
deliveries by the United States, Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia, Brazil, and Zambia. 
Imports of American and British cigarettes continue to rise because no factories 
yet exist in most countries of the Arabian Peninsula. 

Fruits, Vegetables, and Nuts 


Exports of these products to the Mideast increased markedly in 1976, mostly because 
of larger sales to Saudi Arabia and Gulf sheikdoms. U.S. exports of fruit juices, 
almonds, and canned fruit to Saudi Arabia, the UAE, and Kuwait in 1976 were double 
the 1974 level. Total exports of U.S. fruits, vegetables, and nuts to the Mideast 
might reach $80 million in 1977- 

Lebanon's civil war caused its once-important shipments of fresh apples, oranges, 
onions, potatoes, and stone fruits to Iran, Iraq, and the Arabian Peninsula to 
dwindle in 1976, although considerable supplies were still exported to nearby Syria 
and Jordan. New markets for U.S. processed fruits and vegetables have opened up in 
Iran and Saudi Arabia, although other suppliers have been far more successful. 

The United States recently sold 4,000 tons of pulses to Egypt, but cash sales to 
Egypt this year are likely to be even larger. Iran, Kuwait, and Saudi Arabia are 


- 44 - 





also expanding markets for U.S. dry beans and lentils. 

CONCLUSION 


U.S. agricultural exports to the Mideast should continue to rise in 1978, possibly 
to $2.6 to $3.0 billion. Grain production this year was down sharply in Iran, Iraq 
and Syria, and Egypt also had a considerable decline. The setback in production will 
accelerate the growth in grain imports next year. Also, competitive exporters of 
wheat, rice, corn, and barley no longer have the huge supply available for export as 
they did in early 1977- As a residual supplier, opportunities for increased sales 
by the United States should improve. 

Rising incomes, improved port unloading facilities, grain stockpile programs, and 
wider distribution of imported food beyond major cities will cause further gains in 
Mideast agricultural imports. The total value for agricultural imports might reach 
$13.5 billion in 1978, with a slight improvement in the U.S. share of this market. 

Note on Mideast Trade Statistics 


Trade statistics for the Mideast countries are improving, but the reader must not 
expect to find the prompt reporting and complete tabulations of trade as one would 
for Europe or the United States. For example, Egypt's statistics for imports of 
farm commodities by country of origin in 1972 and 1973 did not include some supplies 
which were purchased through concessional financing or where customs reports were 
not promptly prepared because of port congestion. By 1975, Egypt's statistics for 
agricultural imports appeared in the vicinity one would expect to find them from 
preparing matrix tables for shipments to them by other countries. 


- 45 - 




Table i 7 --Total agricultural imports by countries of the Mideast and North Africa 
annual 1968-76 and estimate for 1977 


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VO co 

O' 

uo 

o 

NO 

o 

CO 


CJ' 

vD 

\D 

<r 

co 

co 

O 

oo 

O' 

O 

OvroCtb 

1—1 

CO 

O 

o 

<r 

co 

-=t Cvl 

vO 

04 

04 

NO 

cn 

O' 

p 

i 1 

t—1 

«—11 

m 


i—i 

04 VO 

o 

00 

CO 

LTV 

LTN C\J 

OJ 

1—1 

<r 

04 

CO 

o 

m 

vo cn 

r 1 

04 

O' 

on 

co 

O' 

1—1 

CO 

CO 

i—1 

04 

■—i 

,—i 

04 


<r 

i—i 






-Jj- 

<r 



i—i 

O 

—J l—1 

'J 

co 

00 

cn 

CM 


I—1 





























o 
















OJ 





i—4 

m 




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cn 


TJ 





























P 

o 

m 


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<f 

CJ' 

O' 

m 

£•— uo 

co 

o 

cn 

cn 

OJ 

t- 

CO 

o- 

O' 

vD 

o 

t 

o 

co cn tvi 

co 

CO 

NO 

NO 


•H 
















O' 









cn 

cn 

04 

i—1 

co 

co 

04 

\D 

<r 


00 J 

04 

O' 

■sO 

cn on j 

1—1 


vO 

m 

CO 

o 

OJ 


O' 

o 



O' 

i—i 

oo 

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00 

CJ' 

04 

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<r 


00 


vO 

cn 

cn 

1—1 

OJ 

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o 

v£> 

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m 

o 

UN O 

O' 

oo 

O' 

o 

cn 

O' 

•H 

04 

1—1 


*—1 

i—t 


■—i 


04 

1—1 






£•— 

CO 

04 



O' 

—J i—1 

CM 

r—4 

UO 



r —1 



























on 

CM 



m 

CO 

CJ' 

<f 

m 

O' 

o 

r ~1 

o 

<—4 

<N VO 

C\J 

OJ 

c- 

NO 

m 

00 

<f 

O' 

''O 

OJ uv 

CO 

m 

co 

UN 

ON 

r—1 


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v£> 


00 

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m 

_i 

NO 


o 

CJ' CO 00 

cn 

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i—1 

co 

<r 

co 

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co 

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cn 


O' 


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m 

O' 

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vO 

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04 

cn co 

04 


i—i 

cn 

i—i 

OJ 

i—1 

m 

vD 

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CO 

SO 

O 00 

o 

O' 

00 

UN 

ON 

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CO 

1—4 


1—1 

i—1 


04 


04 

T—1 






O- 

04 

04 

>—i 


vO 

00 

CM 

r—4 

<r 

co 

i—i 















































i—1 






CNJ 




OJ 

CM 



vO 

vD 

o 

co 

CO 

oo 

O' 'sO 

m 

o 

04 

CO 

m 

Ol 


o 

co 

O' 

vO 

O' 

m 

U'NO 

vD 

in 

O' 

C\J 

IN- 

o 


O' 

m 

m 

CJ'' 


CO 

O' 

CO 04 

co 

o 

m 

CO 




«—i 

CJ' 

vO 

00 

vO 

cn-i 

CO 

o- 

CM 

NO 

ON 

O' 


o 

04 

md 


O 

UD 

CJ' 

i—i 

04 

04 


r—4 

m 


■—i 

1—1 


r 1 

r—4 

CO 

i—4 

COQN O' 

\D 

CO 

i—1 


O' 


04 

1—1 


f—1 

■—i 




04 

.—1 






cn 

r—1 

04 

r—4 


m 

CO 

■—1 

i—i 

<r 

cn 

r— 















































i—i 






I—J 




C\J 

1—1 




O' 

vO 

04 

o- 

<t 

O' 

m 

CO 


o 

o 

co 

o 

04 

m 

o- 

O' 

m 

04 

co 

oo (NJ 

in 

04 

O' 

O' 


O' 


O' 

CJ' 

O' 

CO 

CO 

00 


co 

04 

04 


co 

CO 

vO 

04 


04 

O 

<r 

CO 


in r-j 

O' 

00 

vO 

04 

t—4 

vO 


«—1 

O' 

CO 

<r 


vO 

co 

04 

o 

i—I 

CO 

i—4 

m 

r—4 

i—4 

oo 

O 

O' 

O' 

co 

o 

CO t— \D 

i—4 

in 

<r 

<r 

O' 


04 



■ i 





04 

i—4 






i 

*—* 

i—4 



<r 

in 

r—4 

«—• 

co 

O' 

m 


--4 O' O UD O 


CO O J 04 04 


<r o o o <r 


J Cl 
P <u 
a, cc 


^ P P 

a to 

Tl 

O0-H D 
J CO 


03 -H TJ cr 
J J-t Li crJ 


W 


J-) X) Cfl 
J p £ 
(fl P 
03 CO ^ 


CL P P O 

o Cfl D H 

a> £ ctf 

a, o O' 


CL CO 

So 

CJ 


S «5 c3 O j 

•H •(—! O ±J 
o Li 

O O 
?H Z 
O 

<c s 


3 


-46 


Sources: 1975 FAO Trade Yearbook, Foreign Trade Statistics of Egypt, Libya, Jordan, Iraq, Iran, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Dubai, Abu Dhabi, 

Bahrain, Oman, Qatar, Israel and Tunisia, Agricultural Attache reports from Rabat and Damascus and ERS estimates and calculations 
for various countries for 1975 - 77 . 














































Table 18--United States: Agricultural exports to countries of the Mideast and North Africa 

annual 1968-76 and estimate for 1977 




o 

o 

o 

O 

o 

O 

O 

o 

O 

o 

O 

o 

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O 

o 

O 

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O 

O 

O 

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O 

O 

o 

O 

o 

p^ 


m 

<r 

o 

O' 

CN 

00 

O 

NO 

CN 

i—4 

O 

o 

CN 

CN 

CN 

co 

O 

m 

m 

p-4 

p—4 


O 

o 

o 

O 

co 

r-^ 




CO 

CO 

<f 

CO 

O 


p^ 

CN 

CN 





p- 

00 

p—i 


p—4 

p—4 

00 

CN 

co 

CO 

00 

m 

O' 


'£> 






i—4 


r—1 







1—1 

in 

co 



O' 

o 

■—1 

■—i 


CN 

<r 

i—i 














































•“* 






CN 





-* 



p>- 

P 

P- 

nO 

O' 

p- 

CO 

CO 

O 

O' 

on no 

NO 

p—4 

VD 

O' 

in 

O 

O' 

m 

00 

r^- 

p—1 

oo 

O' 

P- 

p 

vO 


co 

i—i 

m 

O' 

O' 

00 

r—4 

in 

in 

CN 

co 

<r 

,_l 

i—4 

p-i 

in 

oo 

<r 


i'-" 

p" 

co 

CN 

o 

r^- 

o 




m 


CN 

«—1 

CO 

CN 

O 


nO 



i——4 




m 

CO 

nO 




r- 

p-4 

p-4 


<r 

O' 

O' 


<r 








i—4 







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CN 

CN 



m 

CO 

p-4 

,—1 


CN 

O 





















































r—1 








p- 

vD 

oo 

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CT' 

m 

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r—H 

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p—4 

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CN 

CO 

nO 

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p—4 

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p—1 


m 



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NO 

CO 

p» 

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O' 



pI 

r-4 


CO 

CN 

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r- 

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CN 

CN 

CN 

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CN 

p-4 

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r—1 

00 


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CN 


r- 


CN 

CN 


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CN 

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00 

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p—4 





















































p—4 





p-4 



o 

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CN 

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oo 

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NO 

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CN 

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o 

CN 

o 

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00 

co 

p—4 

p- 


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CN 

i—i 




i—4 


i—4 

CN 







co 

m 

o 

p—4 

o 

m 

r"- 

CN 



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O' 


co 






r—1 


p—4 







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m 

CN 

1—1 


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p-4 

p-4 


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o 

p—l 




















































p—4 





p-4 


i 

o 

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CN 

CO 

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nO 

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on 


00 

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CN 

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p—1 

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co 

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co 

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m 

CN 

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m 

00 

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m 

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f—i 


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co 

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p-4 

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00 

p-H 

00 

p^ 

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p-H 

p^ 

c\J 

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CN 

CN 


p-4 

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nO 







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o 

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p-4 

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, —i 



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nO 




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o 

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00 

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CN 

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m 

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CO 

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1—1 

f—1 

CN 

<r 


i i 


i 



NO 

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<r 

NO 

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o 

p- 

nO 

co 

CO 

p- 

r—| 




CN 


i—l 



CO 









i—1 

i—i 


o 

m 

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CN 

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O' 

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r—1 


p—1 



CN 

co 




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1 





























1 

m 

CN 

m 

00 

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o 


O' 

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i 

CVJ 

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t—i 


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m 


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CO 


o 

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p^ 


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CN 

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CN 







r—4 

m 

CN 




m 

p-4 

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o 

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CO 

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in 

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m 

nO 

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vD 





,—i 





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■—l 

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p-l 


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p—i 

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p-H 















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2 





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cO 











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c 



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o 

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p-4 


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4-> 

co 

P 

P 

cO 

cO 


cO 

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CD 

CD 

p 

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p-4 

5-i 

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CO 

5-4 

p-4 



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cO 

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or 

5-4 

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CD 

D- 

P 

cO 

o 

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CO 


u 

P 

CO 

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o 

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cO 




'O 

P 

5-4 

5-4 

co 

p 

P 

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O 

CO 

4-) 

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CO 

5-4 

5-4 

a. co 

4-> 

00 

5-4 

P 

z 

4-> 



oo 

•H 

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CD 


O 

u 

CO 

CO 

P 

P 

CD 

CD 


CO 


5-4 

CO 

P 

>N 


o 

p-4 

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P 


O 



w 

P 

CO 

p 

CO 


M 

CQ 

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H 


■47 


Includes Mideast Arab countries and North Africa 

Bureau of the Census: U.S. Department of Commerce. Note: Exports to Yemen Arab Republic, UAE, Oman and Qatar prior to 1972 

were reported jointly as the Arabian Peninsula States by Bureau of 
the Census. 












































Table 19--U.S. share of Mideast agricultural imports, annual 1972-77 


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<h 


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- 49 - 


Sources: International trade matrix tables for 1975-77, 1975 FAO Trade Yearbook and Foreign Trade Statistics of Saudi Arabia,Kuwait, Qatar, UAE, Oman 
Iraq, Jordan, Egypt, Iran and Israel. 

























































Table 21—United States: Exports of wheat and wheat flour (in wheat equivalent) to Mideast markets, 

annual 1972-76 and estimate for 1977 


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00 U C U H 


• 50 - 


Sources: Bureau of the Census and ERS estimates 























































Table 22--United States: Total exports of agricultural commodities and value for selected commodities 
to the Mideast and North Africa, annual 1975 and 1976 





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51 - 


Total Arab countries _: 1,139,067 1,096,488 501,778 401,822 58,573 102,496 114,454 86,641 8,170 1,703 36,784 44,642 











































Table —Agricultural exports to the Mideast and North Africa Markets by the United States, European Community, Australia 

and India, Annual 1973-75 


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co m o i—i m 

in cm i— 1 no 


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CM H rs CM 

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- 52 - 


Source: United Nations trade runs for 1973-75 

























































FARM EXPORTS DECLINE IN AUGUST AS GRAIN PRICES DROP 


U.S. agricultural exports neared their predicted $24-bi11ion level as the end of fis¬ 
cal 1977 approached. Lower grain prices and seasonal export declines preceding new 
crops depressed overall value in August to just over $1.5 billion. Since April, the 
value of farm product exports has fallen steadily from their 1977 peak of $2.2 bil¬ 
lion. 

Cumulative exports since last October totaled $22.3 billion, compared with slightly 
less than $21 billion a year earlier. Increases were concentrated in raw cotton, 
oilseed products, animal feed supplements, tobacco, fruits and vegetables, hides, 
tallow, and poultry products. Wheat and corn exports by contrast have fallen, lower¬ 
ing the value of grains and grain products by 20 percent. The volume of wheat ex¬ 
ports fell 23 percent from the previous year's rates, but lower prices caused a 40- 
percent drop in value. 

The wheat export unit value during October-August averaged $121 per ton, compared with 
$155 a year earlier. In August, the unit export value of wheat fell further to $101 
per ton. Reduced shipments to India, Brazil, Germany, and Algeria have not been off¬ 
set by increased shipments to Korea, Egypt, Iran, and Nigeria. 

Corn exports through August were down only slightly in volume to about 39 million tons, 
but value skidded 14 percent as export unit values dropped to $107.60 in October- 
August from more than $120 a year earlier. In August, these exports averaged only 
$ 89 . Destinations shifted to the European Community (EC), Japan, Korea, Taiwan, 
Portugal, Greece, and Mexico from the USSR, Poland, and Spain. Increased grain 
sorghum and barley movements nearly compensated for the corn reduction. Rice exports 
have been holding up well this year, especially to Iran, Indonesia, and Nigeria. 

Although soybean exports in August amounted to less than 500,000 metric tons, heavy 
shipments earlier in the year resulted in a cumulative total of 14.7 million tons, 
compared with slightly less than 14.5 million the previous year. Germany, the USSR, 
and Canada received most of the increase in shipments. 

Soybean oil exports continued heavy in August with most shipments going to India, 
Colombia, Israel, Canada, Ecuador, and Australia. Gains by destination for the 11- 
month period principally included India, Pakistan, Iran, Peru, Colombia, and Mexico. 
The October-August volume of 672,000 tons was 80 percent above year-earlier levels, 
and value jumped 132 percent to $396 million. 


- 53 - 


Table 24--Agricu1tura1, nonagricultura1, and total trade balance 

October-August 1975/76 and 1976/77 and August 1976 and 1977 


1 tern 

October 

-August 

Augus t 


1975/76 

1976/77 

1976 ; 

1977 



— Million 

dollars -- 


Agricultural exports 1/ . 

20,962 

22,280 

1 ,760 

1,542 

Nonagricultural exports 2/ . 

82,663 

87,739 

7,064 

7,337 

Total exports 2/ . 

103,625 

110,019 

8,824 

8,879 

Agricultural imports 3/ . 

9,601 

12,367 

932 

1 ,006 

Nonagricu1tura1 imports 4/ . 

94,419 

118,487 

9,612 

11,709 

Total imports 4/ . 

104,020 

130,854 

10,544 

12,715 

Agricultural trade balance . 

11,361 

9,913 

828 

536 

Nonagricultura1 trade balance .. 

-11,756 

-30,748 

-2,548 

-4,372 

Total trade balance . 

-395 

-20,835 

-1,720 

-3,836 


J J Domestic exports including Department of Defense shipments (F.A.S. va1ue). 

2/ Domestic and foreign exports excluding Department of Defense shipments (F.A.S. 


value) . 

3/ Imports for consumption (Customs value). 
9/ General imports (Customs value). 


- 54 - 






















Table 25.“"U.S. agricultural exports: Value by commodity, 
October-August 1975/76 and 1976/77 and August 1976 and 1977 


Commodity 

October 

-August 

Change 

August 

Change 

1975/76 

; 1976/77; 

1976 ; 

1977 ; 


Million 

dollars 

Percent 

ELilUpn 

dollars 

Percent 

Animals and animal products; 







Dairy products . 

1 22 

1 54 

+26 

8 

16 

+ 100 

Fats, oils, and greases ... 

372 

520 

+40 

33 

48 

+45 

„ Hides and skins, includin turskins 

576 

742 

+29 

48 

50 

+4 

Cattle hides, whole .... 

364 

487 

+ 34 

41 

42 

+2 

Fur skins . 

163 

201 

+23 

3 

4 

+ 33 

Other hides and skins . 

49 

54 

+ 1 0 

4 

4 


Meats and meat products . 

542 

550 

+ 1 

44 

51 

+ 16 

Poultry and poultry products . 

213 

275 

+29 

28 

28 


Other .. „.. 

197 

167 

-15 

19 

17 

-11 

Total animals and animal products 

2,022 

2,408 

+ 19 

180 

210 

+ 17 

Cotton, excluding linters . 

795 

1 ,462 

+84 

86 

62 

-28 

Feeds and fodders, excl, protein meal: 







Corn byproducts .. 

1 22 

202 

+65 

1 1 

18 

+64 

Alfalfa meal ... 

27 

57 

+ 114 

4 

5 

+25 

Other . ... 

194 

311 

+60 

20 

24 

+20 

Total feeds and fodders, excl. 







protein meal .... 

343 

570 

+66 

35 

47 

+ 34 

Fruits and preparations .. 

631 

716 

+5 

65 

70 

+8 

Grains and preparations: 







Feed grains, excluding products .... 

5,543 

4,984 

-10 

444 

330 

-26 

Rice .. 

562 

619 

+ 10 

50 

67 

+ 34 

Wheat and products .. 

4,353 

2,730 

-37 

478 

271 

-43 

Other ... 

1 66 

172 

+4 

10 

13 

+30 

Total grains and preparations .... 

10,624 

8,505 

-20 

982 

681 

-31 

Nuts and preparations . 

1 65 

200 

+21 

15 

16 

+7 

Oilseeds and products: 







Cottonseed and soybean oil . 

297 

555 

+87 

16 

36 

+ 125 

Soybeans .... 

2,887 

4,193 

+45 

150 

133 

-11 

Protein meal .... 

778 

909 

+ 17 

77 

58 

-25 

Other .. 

445 

4?6 

+7 

24 

36 

+50 

Total oilseeds and products . 

4,407 

6,133 

+ 39 

267 

263 

-1 

Tobacco, unmanufactured . 

349 

965 

+1 4 

57 

79 

+ 39 

Vegetables and preparations . 

552 

655 

+ 19 

35 

34 

-3 

Other ... 

526 

666 

+27 

38 

80 

+ 110 

Total agricultural exports . 

20,964 

22,280 

+6 

1,760 

1 ,542 

-12 


- 55 - 


















































Table 26--Export quantities of selected commodities, 
October-August 1975/76 and 1976/77 and August 1976 and 1977 


Commodity 

October 

-August 

: August 


1975/76 

; 1976/77 

; 1976 ; 

1977 



-- 1.000 

metric tens 


Animal products: 


1,258 

86 

108 

Fats, oils, and greases ...... 

956 

Meats and meat products ...... 

341 

378 

29 

33 

Poultry meat, fresh or frozen 

136 

175 

22 

17 

Grains: 





Wheat and products .. 

27,947 

22,261 

3,254 

2,644 

Feed grains and products ..... 

46,540 

46,755 

3,755 

3,735 

Rice ........ 

1 ,808 

2,017 

180 

230 

Oilseeds and products: 





Soybeans .... 

14,447 

14,748 

661 

492 

Protein meal ... 

4,535 

4,041 

407 

263 

Vegetable oils and waxes ..... 

868 

1,138 

47 

83 

Other: 





Fruits and preparations 1/ ... 

1 ,501 

1,444 

126 

120 

Vegetables and preparations 2/ 

1,305 

1 ,464 

66 

53 

Tobacco . 

251 

265 

16 

22 

Cotton, excluding linters .... 

624 

898 

60 

39 

Feeds and fodders 3/ . 

1,513 

2,388 

152 

200 

Total .. 

102,772 

99,230 

8,861 

8,039 


1/ Includes fresh fruits, canned fruits, and dried fruits. 

2_/ Includes fresh vegetables, canned vegetables, and pulses. 

3/ Includes prepared animal feeds, corn byproducts, and alfalfa meal and cubes. 


- 56 - 























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- 57 - 


1 / Not adjusted for transshipments. 

2_/ Less than $500,000. 

3/ Totals may not add due to rounding. 








































Table 2b •-U.S. agricultural exports: Value by months, October 1967 to September 1977 (Million dollars) 



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TABLE 29--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY 


th ao in o 

O' vO CM vO 

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^ CO O O' vO 
N (\J O' O' 

in r» in to oo 


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vO CM CM CO C\J 
in to r^- c\j c\j 


rO vO vX)lflCT'C\i>J-or~'J3 

in <3- I s - in<TO'oHinoo 

<r ro MMiniocoNvDH 


O C\l vO l\J O' 


< vfl • 

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CO CO o 

ao f*- «h 
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to in h n 

r>~ to c\i ^ to 

C\J vO -3" O' O' 


O O' 

O' <j- 

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CO vO NO 
r—i CM O' 
vO CM O' 


in h m n cm 
ror-coco^- 
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ro CO CO o vO 


O' ro cm 
O' sD CO 
CM 4- vP 


0'r^-<faoo'Cir-rH 

vOff'inr'f'coO'H 

t^<J-0'C\JOinCMH 


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- 59 - 


CONTINUED 







TABLE 29 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY — CONTINUED 


C SCO <j- 


ffNCOSO^ 

cc. H 4- ID N 
C\J CD \D lO 


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cm ir» cm 
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- 60 - 


CONTINUED 












TABLE 29--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY C0MM0DITY--CONTINUED 


r^-cG<\jvDir>if>vDtr>' 

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- 61 - 


CONTINUED 











TABLE 29—U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY—CONTINUED 


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- 62 - 


1/ PRELIMINARY 












TABLE 30--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXFORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE RY COMMODITY 



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- 63 - 


CONTINUED 







TABLE 30 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE 3 Y COM Y! 0 DITY--CONTI NUED 


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- 64 - 


CONTINUED 











TABLE 30--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY--CONTINUED 


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- 65 - 


CONTINUED 














TACLE 30 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY--CONTINUED 


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- 66 - 


1/ PRELIMINARY 










TABLE 31 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

OCTOBER 

75/76 

-AUGUST : 

76/77 

AUGUST 

1976 

1977 

ALL COMMODITIES 

... 

... 

... 

—- 

-— 

NONAGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 

... 

— 

... 

— 

— 

AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 

— 

... 

... 

— 

— 

ANIMALS AND ANIMAL PRODUCTS 

... 

... 

... 

... 

... 

ANIMALS LIVE, EX POULTRY 

_ 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE 

MO 

433.648 

576.142 

392.538 

569.730 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

ANHYDROUS MILK FAT 

LB 

1.022 

.439 

.731 

.402 

BUTTER 

LB 

1.041 

.922 

.987 

.719 

CHEESE AND CURD 

LB 

1.268 

1.306 

1.264 

1.347 

MILK AND CREAM: 

CONDENSED OR EVAPORATED 

LB 

.233 

.294 

.283 

.305 

DRY, WHOLE MILK AND CREAM 

LB 

.235 

.314 

.291 

.379 

FRESH 

GAL 

2.470 

2.610 

2.378 

2.219 

.NONFAT DRY 

LB 

.480 

.656 

.461 

.658 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FATS, OILS, AND GREASES 

LB 

.176 

.187 

.175 

.201 

LARD AND OTHER RENDERED PIG FAT 

LB 

.210 

.213 

.215 

.204 

TALLOW: 

EDIBLE 

LB 

.168 

.192 

.164 

.250 

INEDIBLE 

LB 

.171 

.183 

.170 

.199 

OTHER 

LB 

.237 

.226 

.234 

.226 

MEATS AND MEAT PREPARATIONS 

LB 

.722 

.660 

.684 

.703 

8 EEF AND VEAL, EXCEPT OFFALS 

LE 

1.457 

1.312 

1.391 

1.299 

PORK, EXCEPT OFFALS 

LB 

.92 9 

.810 

.829 

.773 

OFFALS, EDIBLE, VARIETY MEATS 

LB 

.405 

.407 

.405 

.450 

OTHER 

LB 

.643 

.681 

.621 

.684 

POULTRY AND POULTRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

POULTRY, LIVE: 

BREEDING CHICKS 

NO 

1.862 

1.941 

2.153 

1.948 

BABY CHICKS, EX BREEDING CHICKS 

NO 

.268 

• 32C 

.339 

.333 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

D OULTRY MEAT, FRESH, FROZEN: 
CHICKENS 

LB 

.418 

.417 

.432 

.434 

TURKEYS 

LB 

.663 

.527 

.553 

.472 

OTHER 

LB 

.493 

.514 

.501 

.527 

POULTRY, CANNED AND SPECIALTIES 

LE 

.551 

.66 7 

.582 

.585 

EGGS IN THE SHELL, FOR HATCHING 

DOZ 

1.448 

1.439 

1.330 

1.458 

EGGS IN THE SHELL, OTHER 

DOZ 

.609 

.630 

.624 

• 56 9 

EGGS, DRIED 

LB 

1.593 

2.421 

1 .760 

2.285 

EGGS OTHERWISE PRESERVED 

LB 

.586 

.693 

.539 

.65 3 


CONTINUED 


- 67 - 


TABLE 31--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOlLRIRS PER UNIT —CONTINUED 





0CT03ER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UN 

i r 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

HIDES AND SKINS* INC FURSKINS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIDES* WHOLE 


NO 

16.576 

21.224 

20.225 

21.702 

FURSKINS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER ANIMAL PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HAIR, ANIMAL* EX WOOL OR FINE 

HAIR 

L3 

• A 77 

.653 

.589 

.405 

SAUSAGE CASINGS 


LB 

1.676 

1.666 

1.582 

1.870 

WOOL, UNMANUFACTURED, INC FINE 

HAIR 

CLB 

2.5 3 A 

3.399 

3.384 

4.176 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE PRODUCTS 


— - 

37.960 

28.332 

85.352 

59.001 

COTTON, UNMANUFACTURED 


P, B A 

264.177 

340.702 

295.684 

319.589 

COTTON, RAW 


R 8 A 

276.949 

353.984 

313.540 

339.862 

LINTERS 


RB A 

48.568 

46.421 

48.471 

46.63C 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CANNED 


LB 

.279 

.293 

.293 

.299 

CHERRIES 


LB 

.333 

.473 

.501 

.514 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 


LB 

.282 

.288 

.286 

.300 

PEACHES 


LB 

.242 

.239 

.225 

.229 

PEARS 


LB 

.255 

• 284 

.243 

.315 

PINEAPPLES 


L3 

.239 

.300 

.297 

.308 

OTHER 


LB 

.352 

.387 

. 35 C 

.372 

DRIED 


LB 

.382 

.525 

.408 

.588 

PRUNES 


LB 

.345 

.408 

. 378 

.403 

GRAPES (RAISINS) 


LB 

.382 

.673 

.380 

.83 4 

OTHER 


LB 

.550 

.603 

.624 

.740 

FRESH 


LB 

.140 

.145 

.153 

.173 

APPLES 


LB 

.143 

.166 

.149 

.194 

BERRIES 


L 3 

.347 

.343 

.360 

.363 

GRAPEFRUITS 


LB 

.10 0 

.10 8 

.129 

.130 

GRAPES 


LB 

.226 

.282 

.301 

.370 

LEMONS AND LIMES 


LB 

.161 

.146 

.160 

.167 

ORANGES,TANGERINES, & CLEMENTINES 

LB 

.114 

.126 

.122 

.143 

PEARS 


LB 

.146 

.151 

• 111 

.146 

OTHER 


LB 

.157 

.166 

.146 

.155 

FRUIT JUICES 


GAL 

2.449 

2.606 

2.580 

2.597 

GRAPEFRUIT 


GAL 

1.818 

2.022 

1.771 

2.166 

ORANGE 


GAL 

2.716 

3.114 

2.736 

3.737 

OTHER 


GAL 

2.212 

1.896 

2.688 

1.388 

FROZEN FRUITS 


LB 

.314 

. 384 

.372 

.442 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

ALMONDS, SHELLED 3AS IS 


LB 

.922 

.919 

.906 

.997 

WALNUTS, NOT SHELLED BASIS 


LB 

.36 7 

.442 

.408 

.509 

OTHER 



... 



CONTINUED 


- 68 - 


TABLE 31 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT --CONTINUED 



: 

0CT03ER- 

AUGUST : 

AUGUST 

COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

GRAINS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FEED GRAINS AND PRODUCTS 

MT 

119.973 

107.476 

119.143 

89.446 

FEED GRAINS 

MT 

119.799 

107.223 

118.982 

89.104 

BARLEY 

BU 

2.648 

2.475 

2.630 

2.044 

CORN 

3 U 

3.063 

2.734 

3.C46 

2.269 

GRAIN SORGHUMS 

BU 

2.872 

2.605 

2.804 

2.205 

OATS 

BU 

1.815 

1.697 

2.496 

1.105 

MALT AND FLOUR, INC BARLEY MALT 

LB 

.148 

.141 

.164 

.141 

CORN GRITS AND HOMINY 

LB 

.031 

.072 

.096 

.058 

CORNMEAL 

CUT 

8.694 

8.463 

9.951 

8.299 

CORN STARCh 

LB 

.221 

.193 

.231 

.169 

OATMEAL AND GROATS 

CWT 

12.030 

13.311 

16.650 

15.385 

OATMEAL & OATS, ROLLED, ETC 

LB 

.180 

.163 

.221 

.201 

RICE 

Le 

.141 

.139 

.125 

.132 

MILLED 

LB 

.155 

.145 

.140 

.135 

HUSKEO , BROUN 

LB 

.118 

.108 

.110 

.108 

RYE 

BU 

2.934 

2.426 

5.962 

1.700 

,HEAT AND PRODUCTS 

BU 

4.239 

3.338 

3.997 

2.790 

WHEAT 

EU 

4.226 

3.300 

3.975 

2.754 

WHEAT FLOUR 

BU 

4.421 

3.691 

4.148 

3.618 

OTHER WHEAT PRODUCTS 

BU 

5.144 

4.594 

5.307 

4.483 

BAKERY PRODUCTS 

LB 

.512 

.500 

.474 

.502 

DIETETIC FOODS 

LB 

.818 

1.279 

.492 

.959 

BLENDED FOOD PRODUCTS 

LB 

.173 

.172 

.172 

.160 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FEEDS AND FODDERS,EX OIL CAKE&MEAL 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HAY,FODDER,ROOTS, LUPINES,ETC 

STN 

81.081 

91.329 

91.368 

73.278 

CORN BYPRODUCTS, FEED 

STN 

107.662 

109.587 

115.610 

115.803 

ALFALFA MEAL, DEHYDRATED 

STN 

92.809 

118.796 

103.292 

115.401 

ALFALFA MEAL, SUM-CURED 

STN 

95.078 

116.109 

82.364 

92.397 

ALFALFA HAY CUBES 

STN 

87.914 

93.298 

98.807 

97.079 

ANIMAL FEED, PREPARED 

STN 

286.219 

322.132 

273.191 

346.096 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

STN 

155.548 

203.983 

171.171 

2C1.397 

SOYBEAN OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

STN 

155.179 

203.995 

170.447 

201.237 

OTHER 

STN 

164.583 

203.784 

194.058 

204.669 

OILSEEDS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FLAXSEED 

BU 

6.548 

7.169 

12.738 

— 

SOYBEANS 

BU 

5.439 

7.738 

6.182 

7.373 

SUNFLOWER SEED 

Ld 

.129 

.135 

.138 

.104 

SAFFLOWER SEED 

LB 

.106 

.133 

.067 

.109 

PEANUTS 

LB 

.307 

.30 5 

.305 

.344 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEG OILS AND WAXES 

LB 

.262 

.282 

.261 

.320 

COTTONSEED OIL 

LB 

.259 

.255 

.245 

.285 

SOYBEAN OIL 

LB 

.208 

.267 

.211 

.29 1 

PEANUT OIL 

LB 

.493 

.350 

.470 

.381 

OTHER 

LB 

.308 

.384 

.325 

.393 

PROTEIN SUBSTANCES 

LB 

.438 

.463 

.336 

.462 

CONTINUED 


- 69 - 


TABLE 31 — U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS*. UIJIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY UNIT 

TOBACCO,UNMANUFACTURED LB 

BURLEY LB 

CIGAR WRAPPER LB 

DARK-FIRED KENTUCKY AND TENNESSEE LB 
FLUE-CURED LB 

MARYLAND LB 

BULK SMOKING TOBACCO LB 

OTHER L8 

VEGETABLES AND PREPARATIONS --- 

CANNED LB 

ASPARAGUS LB 

CORN LB 

SOUPS L3 

TOMATOES,TOMATO SAUCE AND PUREE L3 
OTHER L3 

PULSES LB 

DRIED 3EANS LB 

DRIED PEAS, INC COW AND CHICK LS 

DRIED LENTILS LB 

FRESH LB 

ASPARAGUS LB 

LETTUCE LB 

ONIONS LB 

POTATOES, EXCEPT SWEET POTATOES LB 
TOMATOES LB 

OTHER LB 

FROZEN VEGETABLES LB 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS LB 

SOUPS AND VEGETABLES, DEHYDRATED LB 

TOMATO JUICE, CANNED GAL 

VEGETABLE SEASONINGS L3 

OTHER - 

OTHER VEGETABLE PRODUCTS --- 

COFFEE LB 

DRUGS, HERBS, ROOTS, ETC LB 

ESSENTIAL OILS AND RESINOIDS LB 

FLAVORING SIRUPS, SUGARS, EXTRACTS - 

HONEY LB 

NURSERY STOCK - 

SEEDS, EXCEPT OILSEEDS LB 

SPICES LB 

OTHER - 


OCTOBER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

1.536 

1.650 

1.591 

1.646 

1.792 

1.903 

1.726 

1.836 

6.413 

5.590 

5.158 

3.554 

1.273 

1.520 

1.169 

1.695 

1.783 

1.895 

1.769 

1.828 

1.520 

1.780 

1 .647 

1.904 

1.341 

1.494 

1.537 

1.679 

. 343 

.425 

.724 

.468 

1.107 

.935 

1.886 

1.500 

.235 

.273 

.305 

.307 

.508 

.570 

.472 

.510 

.286 

.265 

.313 

.278 

.297 

.322 

.317 

.316 

. 279 

.315 

.268 

.328 

.277 

.242 

.306 

.302 

.171 

.179 

.163 

.177 

.194 

.172 

.165 

.170 

.130 

.167 

.139 

.188 

.180 

.244 

.206 

.270 

.092 

.099 

.102 

.123 

.420 

.462 

.270 

.260 

.085 

.090 

.113 

.106 

.102 

.100 

.085 

.102 

.060 

.066 

.059 

.075 

.150 

.165 

.148 

.176 

.128 

.137 

. 158 

.163 

.222 

.244 

.219 

.260 

1.008 

1.060 

1 .00° 

1.082 

.497 

.503 

.503 

.745 

1.222 

1.343 

1.184 

1.454 

.486 

.551 

.389 

.528 

1.234 

2.007 

1.754 

2.507 

2.384 

2.331 

2.062 

2.692 

4.634 

5.343 

3.731 

4.263 

.639 

.656 

.701 

.663 

.434 

.398 

.525 

.330 

1.075 

1.235 

1.141 

1.567 


70 - 


TaUlE 32--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPuRTS TO EC (9): QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY 


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continued 










Table 32 —U,s. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS to EC ( 9 ): QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY--Continued 


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- 72 - 









TABLE 33—U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS! QUANTITY AND VALUE 8Y COMMODITY A NO COUNTRY 


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- 74 - 


CONTINUED 













table 33 — u.s. agricultural exportsi quantity and value by commodity and country—continued 


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CONTINUED 






To»LE 33 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTSi QUANTITY AmO VALUE 8 Y COM-AUOITY AnO COUNTRY—CONTINUEQ 


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I OCTObER-AUGUST I AUGUST 

COMBUOITY AND COUNTRY UNIT I QUANTITY VALUE ! QUANTITY VALUE 

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CANADA 11,890 14,302 33,508 44,108 979 1,137 2,673 4,183 

SWEDEN l.S77 2,091 6,568 e,018 127 68 451 293 








table 33 — u.s. agqicultural exportsi quantity and value by commodity and country—continued 


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COMMODITY aND COUNTRY UNIT I QUANTITY VALUE J QUANTITY VALUE 

I 75/76 76/77 1/ 75/76 76/77 1/ I 1976 1977 1/ 1976 1977 1/ 


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CONTINUED 










TaRLE 33 --U.S, i>GR ICULTURAL EXPERTS! QUANTITY AND VALUE 6 Y COMmOOITY AnO COUNTRY—CONTINUED 


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CANAOA P87 347 51,696 77,005 26 23 5,259 5,395 

hEMCO 13 213 1,710 57,577 1 23 118 6,439 

VENEZUELA 93 109 14,866 19,o7S 35 45 5,782 8,5l3 

NETHERLANDS 148 580 21.474 120,939 20 44 3,946 6,946 








table 33 —u,s, agricultural exports* quantity and value by commodity and country—continued 


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table 33 — u.s. agricultural exp irtsi quantity and value by commodity and country—continued 


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CONTINUED 








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oincMcvcMKincv.4inr T )®®c»)^» 


® O O d 
d O' K d 
ro r*- d d 


nofV/®M»)(M»)'C® OIT® CK 
4).-*00'4>C r )C’ r >Od 43 GOO-*® 
f\J®®®®dK4®n(Mf»lH4H 


cM®r-®d43®®r^^-<^-«ir-^-er^®0' 
f\j'OndHO®o®®od®®no 
r^r^»-<®®0'(M0'o®f^d0''i co —• 


G r—« ♦ <—* 


® ® 4 (VI 4 d ( 


®®dKC®vC«ClTN 
m : 43®0'®CM®®in 
C rR N 4 O O' CVI «— 


o ® d 4> 
CO d CO O 
d d ® 


o d ® O' r-« r*- ®o 4>0'inoor-o 
OCVJ®(MOK®N®d®t\inHd 
inino'®c»)inr^fM®r-dinro ro 


ooo'fUrR®o'Oicun®d'C n d d 
nnncvjs®o®(\j(\'i\jn^(T'4'f 
r r )0'rMd4543 incMin45»-‘fM — tnr'-in 


fO 45 4) 3 O O C~ ® C\J ® 

ro d ^ ® -« ® r- 

® ^ CM ® CM —* 


MVIrR^Hra^cv 


4> CO ® CM 4) 


z o »- a: 

<J h Cl u 
Q. > X 
OOh 
") 4 111 O 


H 2 X 

UJ «3 
> O X 
UJ UJ z 

J 3 111 

*r m o 

3 

® 


z a. 

O I 4 J 

za. or 

4 1 • 


UJ 


Z C X ! 

ujoxn>-«ijm<zh-q: d uj «i i 

xz *h jhh ju <a uj o o x i 

I- 4QM4i4M(ra.yx i uj z • 

UJIUJil->-IIC40l- UJ ? UJ 

z u. u n »-« j5 »-- a y iiij(5 3 <n o : 


* d • _i 
_ia x 

UJ UJ 

i ar ix : 


if) z 

uj ►-« 

Z X 

O d *-« <_> 

z *-• a 

< in cl a 


»»— _j *-* d _i • 

» »-» d d (L 

I i H X d I UJ 

. ® m»- x a. x 


■ o z o ►— cr 


d »- a 
Q_ ifi v 
4 301 
3 d UJ 


X cl rr 

3 UJ UJ UJ 
M u fr N 7 

CD Z 

_J d O d 

uj a uj 3 a 

0U.IL0® 


k a uj 

® > X 
3 3 »- 
d UJ o 


• 85 - 


CONTINUED 







TABLE 33— U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS» QUANTITY ANO VALUE BY COMMODITY AND COUNTRY—CONTINUED 


h- O 
f- o 
O C 

U) -h - 

3 


-“•Lnfnod^sth-f^cvjccincvi 

rn (\j (VJ (VJ rH f*5 rH ^ n (VI n 4 


«£> O <* 

O O CC 

tn n 


r»h-(V4ir'^’ofo^N4ircir 

co^ mo •— m in 

(\j If! IT (V- «-< CVi *-< rH ro 


_l (DlflCCina OHOCOO<tOS 

o r^^r\j^ror^r-r^ c- (D 

o <n co 

<o e —• 

o 

o o 


(VI -I O (M») (») O CD (VI O C (VI 4 
r^CDl/VrHyDOI\J4'0'0rH^(VJ 
(Vi O' (V! •-* (VI HtVJlflO 


r)c\)<c^ co(»)(Vii)HHN4 cr*-(\jo*> 
(Mn 4 i vOcD^otvir-O'io in *> no 
>c •-* m oj n m h 4 s 4 • to lo 


3 V 

CD -* 
3 


r^^ooo>oooooox>o-«t 


amoi*)inooc(vij oi>o 
m ^ m o pr o am a ip ruvi o 
>X3(vio«f)<trvjp r )r-Lncrcy' c >c 

'£><>—< —* rH St 


r^-4—«oo<o—imcooocEoonnoT> 


—• ro oj —• 


l\I^OrHM/lin(\IOOO®00 

o>—r^®>h-(v?inm (D .-h 

o ru oj ^ rvj 


m ph ^ n o ^ ^ no (visa 
HiTHcrM®®oaaO'M 
ad ^ •—• m h (w ® ® nin m <o 


(VjfU(\iKoa®®N'Om ^ ® o M (M o (vi 
m n in o o>oao-<t(vo^H or- m 
a k m in in^iniD'ncnmfn in s <d 


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(») ® ® rH rH K ® C O ® rH rH O (VI 

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co >o co m ® <o 4 'O fn ® c in m 
<rr>ac>£>KcocLC-occ -4 o 


KN^SMnfnaarvKOrHfvjr^fnx^m 
irr-«rHa^a€'£'Cir(vir-m<tmffir 
k a <c o^n^^cnMf'H^a'frHC 


o 
o 
\ o 
UJ *> • 

3 r-« 


■ cc ro co m r*-> 


®) rH TO 


J >nor^^Hr-r-«r^r-»<fO'H*r-. 

r-o (viinvD4Ln®inmr)a cm 

vo -0'04o(*)o(vj®inM>rH 

in • • • - • • • 

r-o r- co cvint 


iooiviO-jasa^attM 
(Mycso-ciastTooo 
H^amnocMnsm — co 


ro m ® ® o n s (v in r >4 rvi r*- o a m 
*>>&-»<*)'—ir)(KiOj~* noa oko> Hom 
oao(vi-oo®aHin-H®cm^i(»)(>(vi 


a( r )fn(vj4(VJN4mn'£-rH4rHfV44® 


o^omocococ (vi <c >o o -n •-* 

® o s n oa ® 4 s s ® o s 

H* (\J (\J O' -H (\J ff. (V! H ® H ® 


HCNB® (VJ®N4'H(Vl®0(J' 

4 4 4 (vi a a 4 o ® 4 *n *—<»—» ® 

r-«(Vj^r-r-Hro(\jin^H>40''£> nt 


Hn® ®OSNrf HO <P O 

t. 4( r )®a4inN4(*)rHinfi 

m 44 a oin® - -h 4 ® in® 


4(vja®-o®4inas4®®c40'a4 
®4HSN®KHa4(Vian(\j®'.n4 o 
in in a 4S4a4oM(N T ii T )a®H o 


® vO®Ninm® rH® r.4 hn 
in®Or-HCDfVJ(*'CD( ,r >r-»(t)r^h“ 
(vi'0®c(via!>N4a o <» r»- 


®®-4inrHn®I*)rHrH®® O ® (O AJ O' ® 

<o c ® ® n a 4 cNnas r^rH4in 

m®( T »K(vjrHct®crHin( T )in4in® ^ m 


1 a 4 

O 111 M 
O CD VC 
CD <J O 
Z Ur > 2 
hh O O <1 
^ • _l _J 


m 


ua: cl in cr 

> <x *-* o o uj o uj o > 

020 y rr x n z 7 cr or 

»«*►-•< 3 »— «Uk 4 HZ < y 

ZXDffHQiilH J<<zr 
< o u y z y n * o 1 x < i- 
1 o o y q Ditumi ® hug 


«n 


ID 


CD <S 


UJ 


o 


O 2 U. 0D 

Z < h O <X CD 

* < • I z 

I 3 UJ CL <J O 

I <3 O <1 X 30 UJUJ x: 

iOuxyNyu«H z <r 
4 h < 1 UJ h z *o 0 4 y 
ZXZKZM4QDZa X 
4 uj 4 y y z 1 uj 4 o < k 
OXQ.Z>DIlU.®IDO 


cn <1 

UJ 2 
cn < 


cd «n 2 

2 0 U. *-H 

< 2 < Z O X 

• U 

<3 O *-H UJ 3 a <X 

0XH®30®yy uj u. »-* 
uwzx nu y uir 2 >- o o z cr cr 

mk noy k 1 2 .h jy • < uj uj 

X <1 Z 3ZH(-4O44y(ltt0X 

y 300yzy xya t- a uj 3 ►- 

^CD00>3ZU-U>cn*-.cD(T3<®0 


-86 


CONTINUED 







Table 33— u.s. agricultural exportsi quantity ANO VALUE BY COMMODITY and country—continued 


r- o 

O 

O o 


4} C 

o 
O O 


*-• 4> in '0-#fnKO'coNm — 

CM CM *“• I*) 4 (Vi «H r—i 


ooaoxroao>oor^«-*ininor^ooo 

G X CM 43 r- (\J -O CD (\l N 4 O CM 

n co (\j ro ro in ® 


(vi (\i o in a) cm <0 to o o in >o <n 
—• in 4> in o ro 4> ro in in 

CM r-t cm r-* m 


o n c c m a 
cm ro in cm 

CM 4) -4 —4 


4- O ■ 
4 
to o 


•4 O' in c c c c 

o o in 

4) O CM 


*-«CM4)OOO4^®0O^O®OO. 
CM 4 0(M4n®CDN O 4 

or*-—* 40 4 4 in o co o ro 


>- »-• • 


o-«o4)ino«nooosor^o 


^ in 


O 4 o O O 4> 

O H 4) CD 

m <r 4D o 


h- o ® o o o 3 

ro in in 

4 4) O 


ssssoin 4 >oinoi/ioo 4 o o r- 
4 inn o oincDK4fON o in 

4 ro 4 in 4 CM CM CD 4> CD CM 4 —. 


r~* CM 


CMinoOCOX)—•r^OOOGOh- 

<-« h- •-» in 4) 4 ro 4) 

r*- ro in s 4) N 4 ro ro o 


O 4 4) O 00 CM 
in CD rfflC 4) 
—« in CM CM 


cd cm n k- n o o 

O 4) 4 r- 4 CM 
o cd h- ro o 


—• f- r-t o 


(Mtn(M'0 4<Doni*)MnoNOOHin 
o 4 (MinorocnKro44)(r4CMO 

f0f04 OOiniDO»-<44444)»-*CD 


S H4 OCDOC0(*)O(»)h5«h 
f^ODOC CMin«-CMr-»lTCCCOO 
4 n 4 h h CVj O o O if) h hCV) 


ro 4) o co o o 
MMTCVina 
4 cm *-* cr ro 


h- © 4 o 4? O »>*- 

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r** o 
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i4HO(M4l t )(VHNW(VJ4 


4 -• -* •-* CM 4> 


inooin44roo«“in*-*ino4cDo<D 
4)4} (MOCOMSWNn COO 4 

in(vi®(\i44)HininoMn cmcd ro 


hOMT 4(0C04JOC0*-f(MO 

ommh 40"D(M oincoao 
4 in cd 4 cm ro r*- roinocM 


r-« CO CM CM 4 


—• cm co ro CM 


CM CM CM in r*- 4) 
•—*4 4) ro 4) o 
O CO O 4> O 4 


in <0 —* o 4 ir 
rvjsCor^ooir 
in O CM O O 4> o 


(0inCMC04f0O*-«4CMO45fl0incDr^4) 
o oMnNconofviNnniocMon # 
4 fM O oOOCMOr-»40CDC040^ 


O 44)(yi®HC COHONN4) 
®®ONrM(MfO«(VJ4in(un 
f^4OCM^04>r-«00r^44 


4 cm -4 ® 45 

CD CD 4 ® 4 4 
—< in «—« co <0 in 


in 4? cm o 4 o in 

4> OD O CD 4) 

sin x »-• 41 


4) CO 4> ro o h» 

CO O r~4 

ro ro 


4soni r )o4(\JCMnni t )OHCDon 
mCM*-«®00004)r^CD4 (M CD ro 

O0'NN(MS'C®O'0f0« f^4) CO 


in in in n (M -i'OCMoi*)Hrt4) 
h-®4*-*roo44 ® n- in 

r-A(Mr-ir*-OXOO 40®*-« 


rMOk (VJ (ON O 

4 > cm 4 in ro o 

n ^ ® s o n 


4 o o ® o cm 
in cr ® cm 4 > a —• 
ro 4 o 43 o cm 4 


43 CO O <M 4 


® (M 4 CM 

ro -« 
ro ro 


4> ® o 4 o 4 
h- CM CO O —i 4 

o m 


Ui 


<r 2 < *-« ; 


^ < • 
cr 4 o uj _i a. 4 

Q<COlMDJQaiiJliJ 

ooiii? n ny iiio-r v 2 x _i x 

»<HhHUJNhIZ • J 2 < ill O 111 
ID7X4X7 4hK<04 <10.1901 
Z < UJ D O IaJ I 2 UJ X UJ V— X 4 _J 2 »— 
< U J 0Q>®371lIlmm-)<J 4 0 
UJ 
® 


4 *-« 


UJ x 
X o 
o 

CL U_ 


1 *-• 4 _i 

» ir mw 

<1 ® ID _J Q 

i04XNC»-iUJ2<l402X 
4KOIJM- hh0 • 4 UJ 
7®JZ4M4Q?aflLl 
400uJX2X^»-*UJ4*- < 

->o 


in ® 

UJ Q 

X 2 CO 

U. <2 

_l O 

*<21^ 

UJ O UJ UJ X 

U < D I 0 UJ 

ID 2 UJ I— 2 1 

*- 4 SlilOW 
I- O ® 2 T O 
UJ 


♦ 4 _J 

l/> 4 Q 2 >- X 
Ui o m uj uj <r uj 
O < ? _I O 3 X 

»— ?Hwy cri— 

4 4 r r 4 O in 

»- u»— u in 72 


-87 


CONTINUED 








T <\ R|_E 33 — U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS! QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY AND COUNTRY—CONTINUED 


KCCCOWOOOCffC O C O O' O' 

o o -*■ o •- 

in • c\j •“* ■-* 


O -O O O C K 

—• cm f\J 


«*• O' in o 
oo in co oo 
o r*- cvj 


o» 

n —• 

<X> 


ooor-^mooooooo'od) 


o o »o O O O (VI 


un —• rvj f\j 

in o ro m 

4 O' 


f\JOOOOf0®OOO0OOOO-#C0 

in 4 r- (\j a* o 

in cvj —• 


( T >’0 ® o 
nj cr a> ro 
o >n 


r-»c-»ooor r )h-*-«ococooi> o —« 

so co o 4 *> 


^ C' 

r- o 
t- o 
V o 
uj >n • 

~ 


<t inwi/xvimK 

n rH ^ (\j n 4 

n£ K r~- •-«'£ ?'- 


^ if (\j ro 
in -< -■i cv 


^OMVlHHNSMn 
(Viir^Kroio-KincrarocD^coc •-■ 
ff(vjh-''H(vja'Co(vi«04Mra4'0 


co m (\i c\j (vi co 


^-» —* OJ ^ 


> >£) _J 

h- o 
\ o 


>n r* n r* o o 

K <r~* 

in c- —• h- in 


(*) a i/i » 

o o >* m 

® in vO n 


vO ^ -J) O IT (V If rM (O «C 4 rM r- O l\ in •“» 
®vDin'OlflVH^'ONMOH{04KH 
rvj(Or-«^4S(J'(vjo^^® , ^)®^in-* 


«-• or cvj <vi O' <t iv 

m s (\i in 

(O ® ® ro m ^ O' 


toino ® 


s s (vi o Min oo ofos^ Min d —*r«- 
(vio(oioin(M®in(MMMninN ®(0 c 


MOIO (V 


r-4 «—< on 


O O K ® h O B 
hh(V4N O 

B (\) (VI M h o 


h- r*> >o 
HtvitnfO 
^ (\1 ® o 


r^m'n*^ooina‘0 *rn®v0 f^'#r^min 
r- i\i K o ® rv< rv ■& co 

OIOhNBB <\J v£> 4 Ml (O 4 ® st •n 


— CO Z Z 

O- o o L/D I 

U 1/1 I— I— 21 1 

QC Z Z CO < ■ 

ovi-oujl-a: 

o z _j — UJ cc o ( 
ozz—laczooi 

<DD<h(/)I J' 
LJoaioiuDi/i - I 

zz. a_ x: co ^ 

o o o 

oooooooo: 

OOOOOOOO' 

oo - - o o - o 


CO 


t/> 


CO V 


(/> 


Q U- » UJ 

_JO u. UJ 4 m 2 0 0 Z 

1 • J < J ^ < • J M 

x a_ <t <x • o My o ja i/) cl <j 

d y y e> *-* in<o 7 < o m d jozbujo a_ »-• 

MUir D V T O' y O Off M o U 5 N m UJ < li) (T T (X CT 

0 z • t— _j uj uj o <x *-* tu <moujdnkjx ® o rr _j <x uj in 
j 4 or <a 10 x »- 7 x 1 *7XJZir4Myi-oy(flM(i0X 

y ff y o i- jh- <1 < w »— /><yoyya:ZQ:yyNi/H4HK 

b u u. a w 4 o t o y o a 05 o :> a B3H7uo3a o 

o o 


- 88 - 





TABLE 34 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS'. UNIT VALUES EY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT 


COMMODITY UNIT 

ALL COMMODITIES 
NONAGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 
AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 
ANIMALS AMD ANIMAL PRODUCTS 


ANIMALS LIVE* EX POULTRY - 

CATTLE NO 

OTHER - 

DAIRY PRODUCTS - 

ANHYDROUS MILK FAT KG 

BUTTER KG 

CHEESE AND CURD KG 

MILK AND CREAM: 

CONOENSED OR EVAPORATED KG 

DRY, WHOLE MILK AND CREAM KG 

FRESH LIT 

NONFAT DRY KG 

OTHER - 

FATS, OILS, AND GREASES KG 

LARD AND OTHER RENDERED PIG FAT KG 

TALLOW t 

EDIBLE KG 

INEDIBLE KG 

OTHER KG 

MEATS AND MEAT PREPARATIONS KG 

BEEF AND VEAL, EXCEPT OFFALS KG 

PORK, EXCEPT OFFALS KG 

OFFALS, EDIBLE, VARIETY MEATS KG 

OTHER KG 

POULTRY AND POULTRY PRODUCTS - 

POULTRY, LIVE: 

BREEDING CHICKS NO 

BABY CHICKS, EX BREEDING CHICKS NO 

OTHER - 

POULTRY MEAT, FRESH, FROZEN: 

CHICKENS KG 

TURKEYS KG 

OThER KG 

POULTRY, CANNED AND SPECIALTIES KG 

EGGS IN THE SHELL, FOR HATCHING DOZ 

EGGS IN THE SHELL, OTHER DOZ 

EGGS, DRIED KG 

EGGS OTHERWISE PRESERVED KC- 


OCTOBER- 

75/76 

AUGUST : 

76/77 

AUGUST 

1976 

1977 

--- 

— 

— 

— 

--- 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

433.648 

576.142 

392.538 

569 •73 r 

— 

— 

~ — 

— 

_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 

2.25? 

.969 

1.612 

.cp& 

2.296 

2.032 

2.175 

1.585 

2.796 

2.879 

2.788 

2.970 

.625 

.649 

.625 

.672 

.627 

.692 

.642 

.836 

• 653 

.689 

.628 

.586 

1.059 

1.446 

1.017 

1.451 

— 

— 

--- 

— 

.369 

.413 

.386 

.443 

.464 

.469 

.474 

.449 

.371 

.423 

.361 

.551 

.378 

.803 

.375 

.439 

.522 

.499 

.516 

.49 8 

1.591 

1.454 

1.508 

1.551 

3.212 

2.893 

3.066 

2.865 

2.049 

1.786 

1.827 

1.704 

.89 2 

.398 

.693 

. 993 

1.417 

1.502 

1.369 

1.508 

— 

— 

--- 

— 

1.862 

1.941 

2.153 

1.948 

. 268. 

.320 

.339 

.333 

— 

— - 

- — 

-- - 

.921 

.919 

.953 

.957 

1.462 

1.16 2 

1.220 

1.040 

1.C87 

1.134 

1.104 

1.161 

1.214 

1.471 

1.284 

1.290 

1.448 

1.439 

1.330 

1.458 

.609 

.630 

.624 

.569 

3.512 

5.337 

3.879 

5.038 

1.293 

1.528 

1.188 

1.440 


CONTINUED 


- 89 - 


TABLE 34 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GRO'J D 




DOLLARS 

PER UNIT --CONTINUED 






OCTOBER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 


UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

HIDES AND SKINS, INC FURSKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE HIOES, WHOLE 


NO 

16.576 

21.224 

20.225 

21.702 

FURSKINS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER ANIMAL PRODUCTS 


— 

___ 

— 

— 

— 

HAIR, ANIMAL, EX WOOL 

OR FINE 

HAIR KG 

1.C52 

1.440 

1.299 

.»93 

SAUSAGE CASINGS 


KG 

3.696 

3.673 

3.4 8 7 

4.122 

WOOL, UNMANUFACTURED, 

INC FINE 

HAIR KG 

5.586 

7.493 

7.460 

9.206 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE PRODUCTS 


--- 

— 

--- 

— 

— 

COTTON, UNMANUFACTURED 


RBA 

2 t>4 • 1 7 7 

340.702 

295.684 

319.589 

COTTON, RAW 


R3 A 

276.949 

353.984 

313.540 

339.862 

LINTERS 


RBA 

48.563 

46.421 

4 7 .4 7 1 

46.630 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS 


— 

— 

— 

_ 

_ 

CANNED 


KG 

.616 

.645 

.657 

.660 

CHERRIES 


KG 

.734 

1.044 

1.10 5 

1.13 3 

FRUIT COCKTAIL 


KG 

.621 

.635 

.632 

.662 

PEACHES 


KG 

.532 

.526 

.496 

.504 

PEARS 


KG 

.562 

.625 

.536 

.695 

PINEAPPLES 


KG 

.638 

.661 

.656 

.679 

OTHER 


KG 

.775 

.852 

.771 

.821 

DRIED 


KG 

.843 

1.158 

.898 

1.296 

PRUNES 


KG 

.740 

.899 

.834 

.8 89 

GRAPES (RAISINS) 


KG 

.843 

1.483 

.839 

1.839 

OTHER 


KG 

1.212 

1.329 

1.377 

1.632 

FRESH 


KG 

. 3 G 8 

.319 

.337 

.38 1 

APPLES 


K G 

.316 

.367 

.328 

.406 

BERRIES 


KG 

.766 

.757 

.793 

.800 

GRAPEFRUITS 


KG 

.220 

.237 

.285 

.287 

GRAPES 


KG 

.498 

.621 

.664 

.816 

LEMONS AND LIMES 


KG 

. 398 

.322 

.352 

. 369 

ORANGES,T ANGERINES, 

& CLEMENTINES KG 

.251 

.279 

.268 

.316 

PEARS 


KG 

.32 3 

.333 

.246 

.322 

OTHER 


KG 

.346 

.365 

.321 

. 342 

FRUIT UUICES 


LIT 

.647 

.688 

.682 

.683 

GRAPEFRUIT 


LIT 

.480 

• 5 3 F 

.46 8 

.572 

ORANGE 


LIT 

.717 

.823 

.723 

. 987 

OTHER 


LIT 

.53 4 

.501 

.710 

. 367 

FROZEN FRUITS 


K G 

.691 

.847 

.820 

.975 

OTHER 


KG 

.559 

.486 

.446 

.582 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

ALMONDS, SHELLED BASIS 

KG 

2.033 

2.026 

1.99ft 

2.197 

WALNUTS, NOT SHELLED 

BASIS 

KG 

.854 

.975 

.900 

1.122 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


CONTINUED 


- 90 - 


TABLE 34--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES D Y COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNI T- -CONTINUED 


COMMODITY UNIT 

GRAINS AND PREPARATIONS - 

FEED GRAINS AND PRODUCTS MT 

FEED GRAINS MT 

BARLEY MT 

CORN MT 

GRAIN SORGHUMS MT 

OATS MT 

MALT AND FLOUR, INC BARLEY '■’ALT KG 
CORN GRITS AND HOMINY KG 

CORNMEAL KG 

CORN STARCH KG 

OATMEAL AND GROATS KG 

OATMEAL & OATS, ROLLED, ETC KG 

RICE KG 

MILLED KG 

HUSKED, BROkN KG 

RYE v T 

WHEAT AND PRODUCTS MT 

WHEAT MT 

WHEAT FLOUR KG 

OTHER -HEAT PRODUCTS KG 

BAKERY PRODUCTS KG 

DIETETIC FOODS KG 

BLENDED FOOD PRODUCTS KG 

OTHER - 

FEEDS AND FODDERS,EX OIL CA KE& ME AL - 

HAY,FODDER,ROOTS,LUPINES,ETC MT 

CORN BYPRODUCTS, FEED MT 

ALFALFA MEAL, DEHYDRATED MT 

ALFALFA MEAL, SUN-CURED MT 

ALFALFA HAY CUBES MT 

ANIMAL FEED, PREPARED MT 

OTHER - 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS MT 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL MT 

SOYBEAN OIL CAKE AND MEAL MT 

OTHER W T 

GILSEEDS MT 

FLAXSEED MT 

SOYBEANS MT 

SUNFLOWER SEED KG 

SAFFLOWER SEED KG 

PEANUTS KG 

OTHER KG 

VEG OILS AND WAXES KG 

COTTONSEED OIL KC- 

SOYBEAN OIL KG 

PEANUT OIL KG 

OTHER KG 

PROTEIN SUBSTANCES KG 


OCTOBER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

119.392 

107.4^6 

119.154 

89.453 

119.799 

1C7.223 

113.982 

89.104 

121.626 

113.676 

120.795 

93.861 

120.610 

107.622 

119.936 

89.322 

113.059 

102.573 

110.396 

86.806 

125. J56 

116.931 

171. q 46 

76.095 

.325 

.311 

.361 

.312 

.177 

.159 

.211 

.127 

.192 

.187 

.197 

.183 

.486 

. 426 

.509 

.372 

.267 

.293 

. 367 

.339 

.337 

. 359 

.467 

.443 

.311 

.307 

.275 

.292 

.341 

.319 

.303 

.297 

.259 

.238 

.244 

.238 

117.477 

95.525 

236.667 

66.639 

155.7S5 

122.634 

146.870 

102.506 

155.267 

121.254 

146.068 

101.206 

.222 

.18 5 

.20 8 

.182 

.218 

.194 

.2 25 

.190 

1.129 

1 .102 

1.045 

1.107 

1.8C4 

2.820 

1.084 

2.114 

.391 

.379 

.38 0 

.353 

89.377 

100.673 

100.716 

80.772 

118.677 

120.799 

127.439 

127.651 

102.315 

131.951 

113.862 

127.213 

114.816 

127.989 

90.785 

101.849 

96.909 

102.544 

108.914 

107.014 

315.502 

355.088 

301.134 

361.515 

214.733 

297.130 

231.611 

305.685 

171.462 

224.859 

188.684 

222.002 

171.055 

224.866 

187.886 

221.825 

181.421 

224.632 

213.916 

225.595 

215.931 

29C .876 

230.734 

280.071 

257.808 

281.941 

496.795 

— 

199.825 

284.314 

227.140 

270.908 

.235 

.298 

.30? 

.229 

.234 

• 2 q 3 

.147 

.241 

.573 

.671 

.672 

.759 

.226 

.280 

.2 45 

.313 

.577 

.622 

.576 

.706 

.572 

.561 

.54 0 

.629 

.460 

.589 

.466 

.642 

1.066 

.771 

1.036 

.84 0 

.678 

.847 

.716 

.865 

.965 

1.020 

• 740 

1.019 


CONTINUED 


-91 






TABLE 34--U.S. AGRICULTURAL EXPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY UNIT 

TOBACCO,UNMANUFACTURED KG 

BURLEY KG 

CIGAR WRAPPER KG 

DARK-FIRED KENTUCKY AND TENNESSEE KG 
FLUE-CURED KG 

MARYLAND KG 

BULK SMOKING TGBACCO KG 

OTHER KG 

VEGETABLES AND PREPARATIONS --- 

CANNED KG 

ASPARAGUS KG 

CORN KG 

SOUPS KG 

TOMATOES,TOMATO SAUCE AND PUREE KG 
OTHER KG 

PULSES KG 

DRIED BEANS KG 

DRIED PEAS, INC COW AND CHICK KG 

DRIED LENTILS KG 

FRESH KG 

ASPARAGUS KG 

LETTUCE KG 

ONIONS KG 

POTATOES, EXCEPT SWEET POTATOES KG 
TOMATOES KG 

OTHER KG 

FROZEN VEGETABLES KG 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS KG 

SOUPS AND VEGETABLES, DEHYDRATED KG 

TOMATO JUICE, CANNED LIT 

VEGETABLE SEASONINGS KG 

■ OTHER - 

OTHER VEGETABLE PRODUCTS --- 

COFFEE KG 

DRUGS, HERBS, ROOTS, ETC KG 

ESSENTIAL OILS AND RESINOIDS KG 

FLAVORING SIRUPS, SUGAPS, EXTRACTS - 

HONEY KG 

NURSERY STOCK - 

SEEDS, EXCEPT OILSEEDS KG 

SPICES KG 

OTHER - 


OCTOBER- 

AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


75 X 76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

3.537 

3.637 

3.507 

3.629 

3.950 

4.194 

7 .8 0 5 

4.047 

14.139 

12.324 

11.372 

7.834 

2.8 0 6 

3.351 

2.576 

3.737 

3.932 

4.177 

3.9 P 0 

4.031 

3.351 

3.924 

3.630 

4.197 

2.957 

3.293 

3.388 

3.702 

.757 

.938 

1.595 

1.032 

.628 

.602 

.672 

.677 

1.119 

1.256 

1.041 

1.124 

.631 

.58 5 

.691 

.612 

.655 

.711 

.70 0 

.6 96 

.614 

.695 

.590 

.723 

.611 

.5 34 

.674 

.666 

.377 

.39 5 

.36 0 

. 390 

.427 

.379 

.364 

. 375 

.236 

. 368 

.307 

.414 

.396 

.53 8 

.454 

.596 

. 2 3 2 

.217 

.225 

.271 

.927 

1.019 

.595 

.573 

.188 

.199 

.249 

.233 

.225 

.220 

.187 

.224 

.132 

.146 

.13 0 

.165 

.33 3 

.365 

.325 

. 387 

.23 3 

.303 

.34- 

.360 

.489 

.538 

.48 3 

.573 

2.223 

2.338 

2.224 

2.385 

1.096 

1.10 9 

1.10 8 

1.643 

.323 

.355 

.313 

.384 

1.071 

1.214 

.857 

1.165 

2.721 

4.424 

3.867 

5.526 

5.255 

5.14 f: 

4.546 

5.934 

10.217 

11.778 

8.225 

9.398 

1.410 

1.445 

1.546 

1.461 

.957 

.878 

1.158 

.728 

2.371 

2.722 

2.514 

3 • 45 c 


- 92 - 


U.S. COFFEE IMPORT VALUE FALLS 


U.S. agricultural imports, valued at $1 billion in August 1977, were about the same 
as a month earlier but were 8 percent higher than last August. Noncompetitive imports 
continued their decline with green coffee again contributing to most of it. There 
were also substantial monthly reductions in imports of dry rubber and tea. It was 
the first monthly decline in tea imports since February. 

The unit import price of green coffee in August declined for the first time in almost 
2 years--down 4 percent from July's level, reflecting the monthly drop in world 
prices of green coffee since April. 

Imports of competitive products were up in August, as increases mainly in live animals, 
fresh and frozen beef and veal, poultry, vegetable oils, sugar, tobacco, and wine 
more than offset decreases in pork, fruits and fruit preparations, and oilseeds. 

Cumulative import value for October-August 1976/77 totaled $12.4 billion, 29 percent 
higher than a year earlier. Value increases occurred mainly for green coffee, fol¬ 
lowed by most other tropical products, dairy products, poultry products, fruits and 
preparations, vegetables and preparations, nuts and preparations, oilseeds and oil¬ 
seed products (mainly flaxseed and coconut oil), tobacco, malt beverages, and wine. 
Winter freezes and other weather conditions generally caused imports of fruits and 
vegetables to increase about 40 percent over the year-earlier period. Large gains 
occurred particularly for frozen strawberries, oranges, raisins, and tomatoes. 

The quantity of vegetable oils declined as prices increased, mainly for coconut oil. 
Unit import value of coconut oil was about 22 cents per pound for October-August 
1976 /77, compared with about 15 cents per pound a year earlier. 

Cumulative value imports of meat and meat products and sugar declined. However, 
the quantity of sugar imports rose as unit import values for October-August 1976/77 
were $184 per short ton, compared with $298 per ton a year earlier. 


- 93 - 








Table 35 .-"U.S. agricultural imports: Value by commodity, 
October-August 1975/76 and 1976/77 and August 1976 and 1977 



• Octobei—August : 

August 


Commodity 

: - : Change 


Change 


: 1975/76: 1976/77= 

1976 : 1977 



Complementary 

Bananas, fresh . 

Cocoa and chocolate: 

Cocoa beans . 

Cocoa butter . 

Cocoa cake, powder, and choco’ate 
Coffee: 

Coffee, green or crude . 

Coffee, soluble . 

Drugs, crude . 

Essential oils . 

Fibers, unmanufactured . 

Rubber, crude: 

Rubber, crude, dry form .... 

Rubber, latex . 

Silk, raw . 

Spices . 

Tea , crude . 

Wool, carpet . 

Other complementary products . 

Total complementary products 

Supplementary 

Animals and animal products: 

Cattle and calves . 

Dairy products and eggs . 

Hides and skins, including furskins . 

Meats and meat products, excluding poultry: 

Beef and veal . 

Pork . 

Other meats and meat products ... 

Sausage casings . 

Wool, apparel . 

Other animals and animal products . 

Total animals and animal products 

Cotton, raw, excluding linters . 

Feeds and fodders . 

Fruits and preparations . 

Grains and preparations . 

Nuts and preparations . 

Oilseeds, oilnuts, and products: 

Coconut oil . 

Palm and palm kernel oil . 

Olive oil, edible .. 

Other oilseeds and products ... 

Seeds, cut flowers, & nursery stk., excl. 

oilseeds . 

Sugar and molasses: 

Sugar, cane or beet . 

Molasses, inedible . 

Tobacco, unmanufactured, incl. bulk smoking .. 

Vegetables and preparations . 

Wines and malt beverages: 

Wines . 

Malt beverages . 

Other supplementary vegetable products 
Total supplementary products 

Total agricultural imports ... 



dollars 


Million 

dollars 

Percent 

239 

287 

+20 

22 

29 

+32 

352 

450 

+28 

34 

38 

+ 12 

70 

88 

+26 

4 

8 

+ 100 

117 

257 

+ 120 

13 

32 

+146 

2,032 

3,798 

+82 

249 

215 

-14 

142 

295 

+ 108 

9 

21 

+ 133 

98 

120 

+22 

9 

12 

+33 

57 

72 

+26 

6 

8 

+33 

21 

27 

+29 

3 

3 

— 

392 

513 

+ 31 

30 

38 

+27 

36 

47 

+31 

3 

2 

-33 

6 

3 

-50 

1 

1/ 

— 

88 

1 19 

+35 

8 

11 

+38 

79 

168 

+ 113 

7 

16 

+ 129 

20 

25 

+25 

2 

2 

— 

64 

116 

+81 

8 

10 

+25 

3.863 

6,385 

+65 

408 

445 

+9 

138 

162 

+ 17 

7 

7 


236 

281 

+ 19 

22 

26 

+ 18 

1 86 

195 

+5 

15 

18 

+20 

811 

744 

-8 

78 

76 

-3 

453 

397 

-12 

29 

33 

+ 14 

45 

37 

-18 

5 

3 

-40 

33 

38 

+ 15 

3 

4 

+33 

56 

62 

+ 11 

5 

5 

— 

1 S? 

103 

+27 

1 3 

24 

+3S 

2,110 

2,109 


177 

196 

+ 11 

21 

13 

-38 

1/ 

1 


46 

59 

+28 

5 

5 

— 

247 

342 

+38 

17 

28 

+65 

161 

156 

-3 

15 

15 

— 

152 

188 

+24 

16 

22 

+33 

168 

235 

+40 

16 

22 

+38 

166 

159 

-4 

10 

17 

+70 

37 

31 

-16 

2 

2 

— 

120 

169 

+41 

14 

13 

-7 

90 

105 

+ 17 

7 

8 

+ 14 

1,115 

815 

-27 

1 21 

83 

-31 

92 

88 

-4 

8 

8 


252 

300 

+ 19 

29 

38 

+31 

410 

578 

+41 

30 

37 

+23 

280 

341 

+22 

25 

38 

+52 

113 

146 

+29 

14 

16 

+ 14 

159 

147 

-8 

17 

11 

-35 

5,/39 

5,981 

+4 

523 

560 

+7 

9,601 

12,366 

+29 

932 

1 ,005 

+8 


]_/ Less than $500,000. 


- 94 - 















































































Table 36 --U.S. agricultural imports: Value by months, October 1967 to September 1977 (Million dollars) 


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-95 


2/ Preliminary. Oct. 1976 data excludes coconut oil imports. 
3/ Totals may not add due to rounding. 















































Table 37"“U.S. imports of meat under Public Law 88 "482 X/: 

Quantity and value by country, 

January-August 1976 and 1977 and August 1976 and 1977 


January-Augus t 


August 


Country 


Australia .: 

New Zea land .: 

Canada .: 

CACM: : 

Costa Rica .; 

El Salvador .: 

Guatema la . ; 

Honduras .: 

Nicaragua .. : 

Dominican Republic .: 

Haiti . : 

Ireland . ; 

Mexico .: 

Panama .. ; 

Belize . : 

United Kingdom-No. Ireland .: 

Total .: 


Australia . 

New Zealand . 

Canada . 

CACM: 

Costa Rica . 

El Salvador . 

Guatemala . 

Honduras . 

Nicaragua . 

Dominican Republic . 

Haiti . 

Ireland . 

Mexico .. 

Panama . 

Belize . 

United Kingdom“No. Ireland 

Total . 


1976 

1977 

1976 

1977 


-- Metric 

tons -- 


208,712 

176,860 

25,859 

31,867 

86,106 

84,042 

9,180 

13,240 

27,708 

27,613 

3,631 

1,635 

22,562 

20,971 

1,695 

697 

3,250 

1,313 

194 

73 

9,025 

8,500 

1,613 

1,246 

13,341 

11,800 

1,268 

1,132 

14,906 

12,847 

1,176 

943 

4,357 

978 

483 

0 

545 

466 

54 

55 

2,017 

0 

0 

0 

11,485 

16,247 

997 

919 

1,686 

1,296 

129 

171 

0 

0 

0 

0 

33 

18 

0 

0 

405,733 

362,951 

46,279 

51,978 



o 

o 

o 

1 — 1 

1 

dollars "" 


263,020 

221,004 

32,303 

36,995 

109,744 

102,523 

12,265 

15,011 

40,932 

37,084 

4,870 

2,319 

32,657 

30,406 

2,481 

997 

5,060 

1,937 

309 

101 

14,608 

13,355 

2,572 

1,807 

19,498 

16,624 

1,863 

1,622 

22,900 

18,934 

1,924 

1,474 

6,058 

1,340 

638 

0 

806 

826 

84 

111 

2,306 

0 

0 

0 

17,476 

23,024 

1,541 

1,279 

2,309 

1,769 

168 

251 

0 

0 

0 

0 

46 

28 

0 

0 

537,420 

468,855 

61,018 

61,967 


1/ P.L. 88“482 (1964) provides for import quotas on fresh, chilled, or frozen 
beef, veal, mutton, and goat meat. Fresh, chilled, or frozen boneless beef accounted 
for more than 90 percent of the import volume in 1969“75. 


-96- 















































Table 38 --U.S. cane or beet sugar imports: Quantity and value by country of origin, 
October-August 1975/76 and 1976/77 and August 1976 and 1977 


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- 97 - 








TABLE 39—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY 


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- 98 - 


BLUE MOLD, INCLUDING ROQUEFORT LB 5,612 5,316 7,813 7,759 474 207 665 344 
CHEDDAR LB 9,764 9,901 6,930 6,971 192 190 165 166 
EDAM AND GOUDA LB 8,128 8,172 9,378 9,959 555 691 675 816 
EMMENTHALER OR SWISS, INC GRUYERE LB 67,058 68,965 67,258 74,693 8,189 8,056 9,065 8,695 

CONTINUED 













TABLE 3 ^—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY—CONTINUED 


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CONTINUED 








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100 - 








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- 101 - 


TURNIPS OR RUTABAGAS CWT 729 791 4,370 5,641 39 52 339 449 

OTHER - - - 10,701 10,764 - - 755 884 

CONTINIUEO 















TABLE 39—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY--CONTINUED 


CT O CO 

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- 102 - 


1 / PRELIMINARY 











TABLE 40 --U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS*. UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT 




: 

OCTOBER 

-AUGUS1 : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

ALL COMMODITIES 


--- 

... 

— - 

... 

... 

NONAGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 


... 

... 

— 

... 

... 

AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 


... 

... 


... 

... 

COMPLEMENTARY 


_ 

_ 

_ 

_ 


BANANAS, FRESH 


LB 

.057 

.067 

.058 

.071 

PLANTAINS, FRESH 


LB 

.052 

.065 

.056 

.074 

BANANAS, PLANTAINS, DRIED OR 

PREPARED 

LB 

.134 

.150 

.098 

.153 

COFFEE, GREEN 


LB 

.829 

1.829 

1.151 

2.339 

COFFEE, SOLUBLE, EXTRACTS 


LB 

2.296 

4.444 

2.389 

6.543 

COFFEE, ROASTED OR GROUND 


LB 

.978 

1.840 

1.181 

2.214 

COCOA BEANS 


LB 

.622 

1.092 

.725 

1.568 

COCOA BUTTER 


LB 

1.4 A 0 

2.310 

1.742 

2.335 

COCOA, POUDER & CAKE 


LB 

.363 

.92 0 

.466 

1.571 

CHOCOLATE PREPARATIONS 


LB 

-.779 

1.150 

.757 

1.532 

DRUGS, HERBS, ROOTS, LEAVES, 

ETC 

LB 

.933 

1.515 

2.347 

2.439 

ESSENTIAL OILS 


LB 

5.092 

5.768 

4.210 

7 • 4 7 r 

FIBERS, EX COTTON, JUTE 
RUBBER, AND ALLIED GUMS: 


LTN 

428.609 

474.054 

523.674 

523.79f 

RUBBER, DRY FORM 


LB 

.289 

.356 

.375 

.358 

RUBBER, LATEX 


LB 

. 296 

.404 

.297 

.433 

ALLIED GUMS 


LB 

.518 

.974 

1.078 

1.155 

SILK, RAW 


LB 

8.296 

7.959 

8.098 

8.209 

SPICES 


LB 

.672 

.847 

.722 

.973 

PEPPER, BLACK, UNGROUND 


LB 

.694 

.892 

.714 

1.000 

VANILLA BEANS 


LB 

6.536 

7.584 

4.850 

9.129 

OTHER 


LB 

.531 

.582 

.552 

.640 

TEA, CRUDE OR PREPARED 


LB 

.510 

.782 

.498 

1.035 

WOOL, UNMANUFACTURED, FREE 


GLB 

.867 

1.138 

1.028 

1.069 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SUPPLEMENTARY 


— 

... 

... 

... 

— - 

ANIMAL AND ANIMAL PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

— 

_ 

— 

ANIMALS, LIVE 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CATTLE, DUTIABLE 


NO 

169.916 

153.019 

280.320 

224.278 

CATTLE FOR BREEDING, FREE 


NO 

733.794 

867.195 

702.628 

873.266 

HORSES 


NO 

6,036.759 

6,502.742 

5,607.893 9 

,286.086 

SWINE 


NO 

160.615 

123.787 

149.623 

125.292 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 


— 

... 

— 

— 


CHEESE 


LB 

.968 

1.030 

1.083 

1.060 

BLUE MOLD, INCLUDING ROQUEFORT 

LB 

1.392 

1.460 

1.445 

1.663 

CHEDDAR 


LB 

.710 

.704 

.856 

.872 

EDAM AND GOUDA 


LB 

1.154 

1.219 

1.216 

1.182 

EMMENTHALER OR'SWISS, INC 

GRUYERE 

LB 

1.003 

1.083 

1.107 

1.079 


CONTINUED 


- 103 - 


TABLE 40--U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNI T --CONTINUED 



: 

0CT03ER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

ROMANO,REGGIANO,PAR MESANO 

LB 

.912 

1.045 

.934 

1.243 

PECOPING AND SHEEPS MILK 

L5 

1.138 

1.463 

1.283 

1.366 

OTHER 

LB 

.833 

.879 

.°87 

.911 

CASEIN AND MIXTURES 

LB 

.514 

.471 

.453 

.492 

NONFAT DRY MILK 

LB 

.344 

.271 

— 

.323 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS, INCLUDING FURSKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

LB 

.711 

.932 

.941 

1.058 

CATTLE HIDES, WHOLE 

LB 

.294 

.347 

.351 

.361 

GOAT AND KID SKINS 

L9 

1.461 

1.756 

2.996 

1.694 

SHEEP AMD LAMB SKINS 

LB 

1.527 

1.649 

1.521 

1.975 

FURSKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

MEAT AND MEAT PRODUCTS 

LB 

. 768 

.756 

.741 

.705 

MEATS-P.L.88-462 

LB 

.586 

.581 

.598 

.541 

BEEF AND VEAL 

LB 

.605 

.603 

.630 

.576 

CANNED 

LB 

.711 

.761 

.742 

.742 

FRESH OR FROZEN 

LB 

.585 

.560 

.597 

. 54 G 

PREPARED OP PRESERVED 

LB 

.829 

.868 

.850 

.915 

MUTTON, GOAT, AND LAMB 

LB 

.575 

.707 

.612 

.757 

PORK 

LB 

1.484 

1.374 

1.383 

1.386 

FRESH OR FROZEN 

LB 

.777 

.618 

.698 

.554 

HAMS AND SHOULDERS,CND,COOKED 

LB 

1.582 

1.481 

1.496 

1.493 

OThER 

LB 

1.176 

1.005 

1.121 

1.100 

OTHER, INC EDIBLE OFFALS, GAME 

LB 

.983 

.966 

1.211 

1.006 

POULTRY AND POULTRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BABY CHICKS 

NO 

.736 

.795 

.714 

.518 

EGGS IN SHELL 

DOZ 

1.049 

.384 

.416 

.414 

FEATHERS AND DOWNS, CRUDE, SORTED 

LB 

1.901 

3.326 

2.263 

4.430 

POULTRY MEAT 

LB 

2.391 

5.626 

3.416 

7.148 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER ANIMAL PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BEESWAX 

LB 

1.092 

1.531 

1.155 

1.849 

BONES, HOOFS, AND HORNS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BRISTLES, CRUDE OR PREPARED 

LB 

3.199 

3.294 

3.237 

3.577 

FATS, OILS, AND GREASES 

LB 

.227 

.227 

.296 

.308 

GELATIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HAIR, UNMANUFACTURED 

LB 

1.962 

1.525 

1.356 

2.108 

OSSEIN 

LB 

.662 

.605 

.511 

.732 

SAUSAGE CASINGS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WOOL,UNMANUFACTURED,EX FREE 

G LB 

1.062 

1.215 

1.183 

1.236 

OThER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE PRODUCTS 

... 

... 

... 

--- 

— 

COTTON, UNMANUFACTURED 

R B A 

233.326 

158.186 

135.979 

238.012 

COTTON, RAW 

RBA 

287.693 

393.844 

209.207 

593.271 

LINTERS 

RBA 

84.489 

50.100 

122.534 107.114 

CONTINUED 


- 104 - 


TABLE 40—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: UNIT VALUFS BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT --CONTINUED 


COMMODITY UNIT 

FRUITS AND PREPARATIONS - 

APPLES, FRESH LB 

APPLES, PREPARED OR PRESERVED LB 

APRICOTS LB 

berries: 

BLUEBERRIES, FRESH OR FROZEN LB 

STRAWBERRIES, FRESH LB 

STRAWBERRIES, FROZEN LB 

OTHER LB 

CANDIED OR GLACE FRUITS LB 

citrus: 

GRAPEFRUIT, FRESH LB 

LIMES, FRESH LB 

ORANGES, CANNED LB 

ORANGES, FRESH LB 

OTHER LB 

DATES LE 

FIGS LB 

FRUIT juices: 

APPLE AND PEAR GAL 

GRAPE GAL 

ORANGE, CONCENTRATED GAL 

PINEAPPLE GAL 

OTHER GAL 

FRUIT PEEL, PASTE AND PULP LB 

GRAPES* FRESH LB 

JAMS AND JELLIES LB 

MANGOES, FRESH OR PREPARED LB 

MELONS, FRESH LB 

PEARS, FRESH LB 

PINEAPPLES, FRESH LB 

PINEAPPLES, CANNED LB 

PINEAPPLES, PREPARED, EXC CANNED LB 

PRUNES, PLUMS LB 

RAISINS, CURRANTS LB 

OTHER - 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS - 

8RAZIL LB 

CASHEWS LB 

CHESTNUTS LB 

COCONUTS, IN SHELL NO 

COCONUT MEAT, FRESH OR PREPARED LB 

FILBERTS LB 

PECANS LB 

PISTACHE LB 

OTHER - 

GRAINS AND PREPARATIONS - 

BARLEY BU 

BARLEY AND OTHER MALT CWT 

CORN, EXC SEED - BU 

OATS BU 

RICE LB 

.HEAT, EXC, SEED BU 


OCTOBER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

.126 

.138 

.134 

.088 

.130 

.257 

.131 

.306 

.636 

.765 

.556 

1.084 

.402 

.56 7 

.338 

.570 

.273 

.205 

.650 

.489 

.269 

.263 

.309 

.256 

.236 

.294 

.390 

.497 

.553 

.597 

.499 

.558 

.216 

.170 

.222 

.238 

.130 

.154 

.094 

.09 2 

.269 

.318 

.276 

.377 

.104 

.122 

.242 

.246 

.152 

.216 

.327 

.513 

.191 

.232 

.300 

1.491 

.365 

.412 

.315 

.888 

. 355 

.733 

.363 

.724 

.369 

. 864 

1.746 

1.986 

.316 

.426 

.315 

.565 

.335 

.409 

.383 

.550 

1.16 2 

1.786 

1.804 

1.398 

.221 

.256 

.204 

.210 

.237 

.249 

.267 

.147 

.481 

.528 

.420 

.614 

.232 

.247 

.214 

.245 

.069 

.081 

.042 

.032 

.179 

.169 

.218 

— 

.046 

.050 

.057 

.068 

.205 

.216 

.220 

.220 

.249 

.254 

.255 

.220 

.395 

.451 

.572 

.845 

.291 

.477 

.275 

.500 

.426 

.598 

.474 

.503 

.853 

1.164 

.938 

1.644 

.264 

.368 

.926 

.771 

.156 

.161 

.153 

.162 

.182 

.288 

.180 

.419 

.733 

.718 

.673 

.757 

— 

.971 

— 

1.667 

1.299 

1.363 

1 .413 

1.500 

3.747 

3.366 

3.529 

3.019 

12.434 

1C.928 

10.989 

10.768 

3.784 

3.191 

3.948 

2.973 

1.742 

1.595 

1.930 

1.575 

.2 66 

.190 

.278 

.300 

3.718 

2.556 

— 

— 




CONTINUED 


- 105 - 


TA 3LE 40 — U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT —CONTINUED 




OCTOBER 

-AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75 /76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

WHEAT FLOUR 

CUT 

10.029 

8.781 

40.273 

10.310 

WHEAT GLUTEN 

LB 

. 356 

.44 0 

.419 

.441 

BISCUITS, CAKES* WAFERS ETC 

LS 

.656 

.682 

.662 

.677 

3READ CRUMBS 

LB 

.265 

• 26 e 

.270 

.275 

BREAD, YEAST-LEAVENED 

LB 

.407 

.400 

.442 

.339 

MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, ETC 

LB 

. 349 

.346 

.355 

.360 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

STN 

124.833 

188.795 

131.902 

268.094 

OILSEEDS AND OILNUTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FLAXSEED 

LB 

.130 

.133 

.135 

.132 

MUSTARD SEED 

LB 

.161 

.165 

.158 

.159 

POPPY SEED 

CUT 

44.138 

40.973 

62.104 

59.822 

SESAME SEED 

LB 

.329 

.317 

.363 

.370 

SUNFLOWER SEED 

LB 

.193 

.183 

.118 

.189 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE OILS AND WAXES 

LB 

.177 

.245 

.168 

.302 

CARIJAU8A WAX 

LB 

.372 

. 8 7 C 

.803 

.823 

CASTOR OIL 

LB 

.233 

. 366 

.294 

.392 

COCONUT OIL 

LB 

.147 

.224 

.140 

.292 

OLIVE OIL, EDIBLE 

LB 

.646 

.591 

.603 

.521 

PALM OIL 

LB 

.163 

.196 

.140 

.252 

PALM KERNEL OIL 

LB 

.177 

.262 

.178 

.308 

RAPESEED OIL 

LB 

.235 

.248 

.218 

. 323 

SESAME OIL 

LB 

.893 

.876 

.877 

.85 3 

TUNG OIL 

LB 

.235 

.517 

.326 

.667 

OTHER 

LB 

.277 

.448 

.283 

.591 

SUGAR AND RELATED PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SUGAR, CANE OR BEET 

STN 

297.747 

184.338 

260.851 

172.493 

MOLASSES, INEDIBLE 

GAL 

.245 

.242 

.211 

.226 

MAPLE SUGAR AND SIRUP 

LB 

.661 

.711 

.667 

.700 

CONFECTIONERY PRODUCTS 

LB 

.616 

.561 

.602 

.561 

HONEY 

LB 

.309 

.297 

.297 

.318 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLES AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FRESH OR FROZEN: 






ASPARAGUS, EX FROZEN 

LB 

.316 

.377 

.212 

.143 

BEANS 

LB 

.111 

.138 

.210 

.315 

BROCCOLI,CAULIFLOWER,OKRA, 

S LC,FRZ L8 

.222 

.216 

.208 

.239 

CABBAGE 

LB 

.108 

.064 

.07 2 

.038 

CARROTS 

LB 

.043 

.069 

.093 

.082 

CUCUMBERS 

LB 

.056 

.068 

. 328 

. 154 

DASHEENS 

LB 

.161 

.129 

.145 

.127 

EGGPLANT 

LB 

.054 

.097 

— 

.144 

ENDIVE 

LB 

.661 

.847 

.148 

.156 

GARLIC 

LB 

.342 

.344 

.389 

.404 

LETTUCE 

LB 

.158 

.110 

.140 

.079 

OKRA 

LB 

.076 

.092 

• 054 

.068 

ONIONS 

LB 

.099 

.087 

.178 

.198 

PEAS 

LB 

.266 

.277 

.422 

. 348 

PEPPERS 

LB 

.122 

.178 

.184 

.207 

POTATOES, WHITE OR IRISH 

CWT 

5.520 

4.306 

3.717 

11.000 

SQUASH 

LB 

.058 

.067 

— 

.093 

TOMATOES 

LB 

.107 

.188 

.220 

.228 

TURNIPS OR RUTABAGAS 

CWT 

5.998 

7.130 

8.618 

8.634 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


CONTINUED 


- 106 - 


TABLE 40 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS*. UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PEP UNIT --CONTINUED 

: OCTOBER-AUGUST : AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

dried: 

BEANS, INCLUDING MUNG 


LB 

.175 

.215 

.180 

.195 

CHICKPEAS 


LB 

.200 

• 2€4 

.196 

.244 

MUSHROOMS 


L5 

4.039 

4.577 

5.308 

6.542 

PEAS, EXCEPT CHICKPEAS 


LB 

.179 

• 184 

.128 

.173 

OTHER 



— 

— 

— 

— 

PREPARED OR PRESERVED: 

ARTICHOKES 


LB 

.356 

.504 

.402 

.717 

ASPARAGUS 


LB 

.423 

.568 

.541 

.671 

BEAN CAKE, CURD 


LB 

.535 

.643 

.653 

.670 

CASSAVA,FLOUR,STARCH,TAPIOCA 


LB 

.081 

.090 

.070 

.087 

HOPS, INCLUDING EXTRACTS 


LB 

1.331 

1.493 

.585 

2.940 

MUSHROOMS 


LB 

.847 

1.066 

.929 

1.028 

OLIVES, IN BRINE 


GAL 

4.435 

4.847 

4.300 

4.814 

ONIONS 


LB 

.494 

.523 

.525 

.591 

PALM HEARTS 


LB 

.561 

.677 

.634 

.759 

PEAS, INCLUDING COWPEAS 


LB 

.296 

.335 

.305 

.365 

PIMIENTOS 


L3 

.557 

.581 

.580 

.549 

SOUPS AND SAUCES 


LB 

.58 5 

.610 

.633 

.527 

STARCH, POTATO 


LB 

.034 

. 1C4 

.083 

.104 

TOMATOES 


LB 

.176 

.203 

.188 

.240 

WATERCHESTNUTS 


LE 

.391 

.351 

.456 

.337 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER VEGETABLE PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BROOMCORN 


STN 

1,126.007 

942.621 

1,042.342 

905.750 

CUT FLOWERS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

ESSENTIAL OILS 


LB 

3.128 

1.278 

3.760 

2.925 

FEEDS & FODDERS,EX OIL CAKE i 

MEAL 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FLAVORING EXTRACTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

JUTE AND JUTE BUTTS, UNMANUFACTURED 

LTN 

204.259 

220.169 

143.2C0 

149.714 

MALT LIQUORS 


GAL 

1.845 

1.983 

1.890 

2.COO 

NURSERY 4 GREENHOUSE STOCK 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SEEDS, EXCEPT OILSEEDS 


L3 

.456 

.573 

.404 

.528 

SPICES 


L3 

.553 

.605 

.537 

.628 

TOBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 


LB 

.848 

1.031 

.936 

1.159 

TOBACCO LEAF, ORIENTAL 


LB 

.930 

1.246 

1 .043 

1.242 

WINES 


GAL 

5.224 

5.376 

5.237 

5.678 

WINES,STILL GRAPE, UNDER 14% 

ALCH 

GAL 

5.052 

5.169 

5.114 

5.454 

OTHER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


-107 


-U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY 


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- 108 - 


CONT INUED 














TflBLt 41 —J.S. AGKiCULT URAL IMPOKTi: OUANTITY AND VALUE 8 Y COMMODITY—CONTINUED 


•—4 _j 


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CONTINUED 







TABLE 41 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY ANO VALUE BY COMMODITY—CONTINUED 


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TABLE 41—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY—CONTINUED 


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3 < 


H 

o 



3 

—« 


4 * 

3 

X 


h“ 

z 

3 

3 3 3 

3 

3 



a 


tO 




a. o 



a 

X 

< 

3 

> 


a to 

to 

X 


z 

X 

O 

3 


3 

ac 

X 

4 Z a 3 


3 


» 

o 


• 



GO 

^ ac 

• 

QS 

u 

3 

a: 


4 

•• 

ac 

3 

z 


•» 

3 

v) O 

h— 

X 

X 

3 

a 

O 

3 *4 

Z -< 

> 



O 

o 


to 


•• 

z 

3 X 

tO 

'jj 

cc 

•—< 

< z 

vA 

to 

X 

~> 

3 X 

to 

M 

a. x 

4 

3 

•u 

3 

3 

3 

1- ac 

4 3 

ac 

• 

tO 

o 

4 


3 


Q 

4 

«* to 

< 

X < 

H* 

a. 

< 

to 

Cl 

to 



3 

< 

X 

^ < 

X 

h— 

X 

:» 

X 3 

z to a 


3 

to 

3 3 

CO 

to 

Z 


OJ 

JJ 

X 3 

3 

►- 

a. 

at 

to 


4 

O 

3 

3 

z 

4 

3 


3 H- 

3 

< 

H- 


o 


3 Q > 

3 H- 

cO 

o 

J 

< 

o 

•JJ 



3 


3 X 

a. 

a 

u 

< 



3 

X 

X 

3 0 0. 

a. 

0. 

to co 

H 

JE 

3 

at 

a *- 

^3-4 

►- 3 

ac 

3 

*-g 

CO 

»- z 

X 


of 





jC 
















3 

X 

3 

tO 3 J 

=5 4 

3 

3 

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Q 





Q. 
















X 

■o 

3 

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3 X 

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tO 

cO 

3 





- 112 - 


1/ PRELIMINARY 








TABLE 42—U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPGRTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT 




: 

OCTOBER- 

AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

ALL COMMOOITic S 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

NONAGRI CULTURAL COMMODITIES 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

lGMPLcMcNTARY 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BaNAnAS* FKt SH 


KG 

.127 

.148 

.128 

.157 

PLaNTaInS, FRESH 


KG 

.114 

.143 

.123 

.163 

oaNANm S « PLANTAINS, DRIED CR 

PREPARED 

KG 

.229 

.331 

.215 

.338 

CuFFEc, GRccN 


KG 

1.828 

4.033 

2.537 

5.157 

CGFFEc, SOLUBLE, EXTRACTS 


KG 

5.uo2 

9.798 

5.266 

14.425 

lUFFEe, ROASTED OR GROUND 


KG 

2.156 

4.056 

2.603 

4. 880 

COCOA BEANo 


KG 

1.371 

2.40b 

1.598 

3.457 

CuuGA BUTTER 


KG 

3.174 

5.092 

3.841 

5.147 

lOCGA, PuWUER 6 CAKc 


KG 

.800 

2.029 

1.028 

3.464 

CHOCOLATE PREPARATIONS 


KG 

1.717 

2.536 

1.669 

3.378 

DRUGS, HERBS, kGGTS* LEAVES, 

ETC 

KG 

2.056 

3.339 

5.174 

5.378 

c SSE N IIA L GI L o 


KG 

11.244 

12.730 

9.303 

16.491 

FIBcRS, EX COTTON, JUTE 
RUBoER, AND ALLIED GUMS: 


MT 

421.842 

465.737 

515.277 

515.512 

kUBocK, DkY FORM 


KG 

.637 

.785 

.823 

.790 

kUBb£,\ , lATEX 


KG 

• 653 

.891 

.655 

.955 

ALLIED GUMS 


KG 

1.143 

2.147 

2.376 

2.546 

SILK, RAW 


KG 

18.290 

17.546 

17.852 

18.098 

SP IL £ S 


KG 

1.481 

1.868 

1.592 

2.145 

PEPPck, BLACK, UNGRCoND 


KG 

1.529 

1.965 

1.575 

2.204 

VANILLa beans 


KG 

14.410 

16.720 

10.692 

20.125 

OTHtR 


KG 

1.170 

1.283 

1.217 

1.412 

TtA, CRUDE OR PREPARED 


KG 

1.125 

1.725 

1.098 

2.282 

WOOL, UNMANUFACTURED, FREE 


KG 

1.911 

2.509 

2.266 

2.357 

OTHER 


—— 

— 

—— 

— 

—- 

SUPPLEMENTARY 


— 


— 

— 

— 

ANIMAL AND ANIMAL PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 


ANIMALS, LIVE 


— 


--- 


— 

LaTTLE, DUTIABLE 


NO 

169.916 

153.019 

280.320 

224.278 

CATTLE FOR BREEDING, FREE 


NO 

733.794 

867.195 

702.628 

873.266 

HORSES 


NO 

6,086.759 

6,502.742 

5,607.893 9 

, 286.086 

SWI Nc 


NC 

160.615 

123.787 

149.623 

125.292 

OTHcR 


— 


— 

— 

— 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

-- 

— 

— 

CHEESc 


KG 

2.133 

2.270 

2.388 

2.338 

BLUE MOLD, INCLUDING ROQUEFORT 

KG 

3.069 

3.218 

3.135 

3. 666 

CHEDDAR 


KG 

1.565 

1.552 

1.888 

1.922 

EDAM AND GOUDA 


KG 

2.543 

2.687 

2.681 

2.6 05 

EMMENTHALER OR SWISS, INC 

GRUYERE 

KG 

2.211 

2.388 

2.441 

2.379 

Continued 


- 113 - 


TABLE z *2~U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UN I T"-Cont i nued 



: 

OCTOBER- 

AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/ 76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

ROMANO,REGGIANU.PARMESANO 

KG 

2.010 

2.303 

2.058 

2.740 

PECuRINO AND SHEEPSMILK 

KG 

2.509 

3.226 

2.828 

3.011 

OTHER 

KG 

1.947 

1.937 

2.175 

2. 008 

casein and mixtures 

KG 

1.133 

1.039 

.999 

1.085 

NONFAT DRY MILK 

KG 

.757 

.598 

— 

.711 

u THcR 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HIDES AND SKINS, INCLUDING FURSKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

CALF AND KIP SKINS 

KG 

1.5b8 

2.054 

2.0 74 

2.333 

UATTLc HIl/ES, MHOLc 

KG 

.647 

.765 

.773 

. 840 

GOAT AND KID SKINS 

KG 

3.222 

3.870 

6.604 

4.176 

SHEEP AND LAMB SKINS 

KG 

3.3o7 

3.63h 

3.354 

4.354 

FUR SKINS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

U THtR 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

MEAT AND MEAT PRODUCTS 

KG 

1.693 

1.6b7 

1.633 

1.554 

MtATS-P.L.88—482 

KG 

1.291 

1.261 

1.316 

1.192 

dEEF AND VEAL 

KG 

1.335 

1.339 

1.36b 

1.2 74 

CANNED 

KG 

1.567 

1.679 

1.63o 

1.635 

FRESH OR FROZEN 

KG 

1.290 

1.2 79 

1.316 

1. 191 

PREPARED OR PRESERVED 

KG 

1.828 

1.914 

1.8 73 

2.017 

MUTTON, GOAT, AND LAMB 

KG 

1.267 

1.559 

1.349 

1.668 

PuRK 

KG 

3.273 

3.026 

3.048 

3.055 

FRESH OR FROZEN 

KG 

1.712 

1.3o2 

1.538 

i. 220 

HAMS AND SHOULDERS,CND.COOKEC 

KG 

3.486 

3.265 

3.299 

3.291 

OIHcR 

KG 

2.592 

2.215 

2.471 

2.42b 

OTHER, INC EDIBLE OFFALS, GAME 

KG 

2.166 

2.130 

2.669 

2.219 

POULTRY AND POULTRY PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BABY CHICKS 

NO 

.736 

.795 

. 714 

.518 

EGGS IN SHELL 

DCZ 

1.049 

.364 

-416 

.414 

FEATHckS AND DOWNS, CRUDE, SORTEO 

KG 

4.190 

7.332 

4.969 

9.767 

POULTRY Me A T 

KG 

6.374 

12.402 

7.531 

15. 758 

OTHtR 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHtR ANIMAL PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BE E SWA X 

KG 

2.408 

3.573 

2.546 

4. 076 

BONES, HOUFS, AND HORNS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BRISTLES, CRUDE Or PREPARED 

KG 

7.052 

7.262 

7.136 

7.887 

FATs, OILS, ANu GREASES 

KG 

.501 

. 5cl 

.454 

. o 79 

Gc LA TIN 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

HAIR, UNMANUFACTURED 

KG 

4.323 

3.362 

2.990 

4.648 

USScIN 

KG 

1.460 

1.335 

1.127 

1.614 

sausage casings 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

WUOL,UNMANUFACTURED,EX FREE 

KG 

2.342 

2.679 

2.608 

2. 724 

U T HfcR 

— 

—— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGETABLE PRODUCTS 

_ 

— 

— 

— 

— 


COT TUN, UNMANUFACTUkEl/ 

R6A 

233.326 

156.185 

135.979 

236.012 

CUTTON, RAw 

RBA 

287.693 

393.844 

209.207 

593.271 

L1NTtKS 

R6A 

84.469 

50.099 

122.534 

107.114 

Continued 


- 114 - 


TABLE hi —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPCRTS: 

OCLLARS PER 

UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

UN IT—Continued 

OCTOBER-AUGUST : AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

7 5/ 7b 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

FRUITS AND PRcPARATIGNa 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

APPLES, FRtSH 

KG 

• 277 

.305 

.295 

.193 

APPLES, PREPARED OR PRESERVED 

KG 

.396 

• 566 

.289 

.674 

APRICOTS 

6ERRIe S: 

KG 

1.403 

1.687 

1.226 

2.391 

BLUcBtRRI£S, FRcSH OR FROZEN 

KG 

.886 

1.249 

.744 

1.257 

STRAWBERRIES, FRESH 

KG 

.601 

.453 

1.432 

1.079 

STRAWBERkIES, frozen 

KG 

.593 

.579 

.681 

. 564 

OTHER 

KG 

.519 

.648 

.659 

1. 096 

CANDIED OR GLACc FRUITS 
oiT kUS: 

KG 

1.231 

1.316 

1.101 

1.229 

GRAPEFRUIT, FRcSH 

KG 

.475 

.376 

.490 

. 524 

LIMcS, FRESH 

KG 

.397 

.339 

.208 

.203 

ORANGES, canned 

KG 

.593 

.702 

.609 

.832 

GRANGES, FRcSH 

KG 

.229 

.2 70 

.533 

.542 

OTHcR 

KG 

.334 

.48 0 

. 722 

1.130 

DATES 

KG 

.421 

.512 

• 661 

3.286 

FIGS 

FRUIT JUICES 

KG 

.604 

.909 

.695 

1. 956 

APPLE AND PEAR 

LIT 

.094 

.194 

.096 

.191 

GRAPE 

LIT 

.230 

.228 

.461 

.525 

ORANGE, CONCENTRATED 

LIT 

.084 

.112 

.083 

.149 

PINEAPPLE 

LIT 

.088 

.108 

.101 

.156 

OTHcR 

LIT 

.307 

.472 

.476 

.369 

FRUIT PEEL, PASTE AND PULP 

KG 

.488 

.565 

.450 

.464 

okAPES, FRESH 

KG 

.523 

.546 

.588 

.323 

JAMS AND JELLIES 

KG 

1.061 

1.164 

.926 

1.353 

MANGOcS, FRESH OR PREPARED 

KG 

.511 

.544 

.472 

.539 

McLGNS, FRESH 

KG 

.152 

.179 

.092 

.071 

PcARS, FRESH 

KG 

.394 

.373 

.460 

— 

PINEAPPLES, FRESH 

KG 

.102 

.110 

.127 

.150 

PINEAPPLES, CANNED 

KG 

.452 

.476 

.486 

.484 

PINcAPPLES, PREPARED, exc CANNED 

KG 

.548 

.560 

.565 

.486 

PRUNES, PLUMS 

KG 

.870 

.994 

1.260 

1.864 

RAISINS, CURRANTS 

KG 

.641 

1.051 

.607 

1.102 

OTHcR 

— 

-—— 

— 

— 

-> 

NUTS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 


BkAZIl 

KG 

.940 

1.319 

1.046 

1.108 

Ca she wS 

KG 

1.880 

2.5o5 

2.06 7 

3.625 

CHE STNUTS 

KG 

.583 

.812 

2.042 

1. 700 

COCONUTS, IN SHELL 

NO 

.156 

-161 

.153 

.162 

COCONUT MEAT, FRESH Ok PREPARED 

KG 

.402 

.635 

.396 

.923 

FILBERTS 

KG 

1.616 

1.583 

1.484 

1.692 

PECANS 

KG 


2.140 

— 

3.719 

PISTACHE 

KG 

2.863 

3.005 

3.115 

3.306 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

GRAINS AND PREPARATIONS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BARLE y 

KG 

.172 

.155 

.162 

.139 

barley and other malt 

KG 

.275 

.241 

.242 

.237 

CORN, EXC SEED 

KG 

.149 

.126 

.155 

.117 

OATS 

KG 

.120 

.llo 

.133 

.109 

RIoE 

KG 

.586 

.418 

.612 

.661 

WHEAT, EXC, SEED 

KG 

.137 

.094 

-* 

Continued 


- 115 - 


TABLE b2 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS: UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

DOLLARS PER UNIT--Cont i nued 



: 

OCTOBER- 

AUGUST : 

AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

75/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

WHEAT FLOUR 

KG 

.221 

.194 

.888 

.227 

WHEAT GLUTtN 

KG 

.784 

.970 

.923 

.972 

BISCUITS, CAKES, wAFtRS ETC 

KG 

1.450 

1.503 

1.460 

1.493 

BREAD CRUMBS 

KG 

.629 

.591 

.596 

.607 

BREAD, YEAST-LEAVENED 

KG 

.897 

.882 

.975 

. 748 

macaroni, spaghetti, etc 

KG 

.769 

.764 

.783 

. 794 

OTHcR 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OILSEEDS AND PRODUCTS 

KG 

.404 

.533 

.394 

. 665 

OIL CAKE AND MEAL 

KG 

.131 

.210 

.073 

.318 

OILSEEDS AND OILNUTS 

KG 

.627 

.533 

.602 

.628 

FLAXSEED 

KG 

.287 

.293 

.297 

.291 

MUSTARD SEED 

KG 

.356 

.364 

.349 

.351 

POPPY SEED 

KG 

.973 

.903 

1.369 

1.319 

SESAME SEED 

KG 

.726 

.700 

. 8 CO 

.615 

SUNFLOWER SEED 

KG 

.426 

.403 

.260 

.417 

OTHER 

KG 

1.041 

.966 

1.244 

1.238 

VEGETABLE OILS AND WAXES 

KG 

.389 

.540 

.371 

.667 

CARNAUBA WAX 

KG 

1.922 

1.918 

1.770 

1.815 

CASTOR OIL 

KG 

.513 

.807 

.649 

.863 

COCONUT OIL 

KG 

.325 

.495 

.310 

.645 

OLIVE OIL, EDIBLE 

KG 

1.425 

1.302 

1.329 

1.148 

PALM OIL 

KG 

.358 

.432 

.309 

• 5 5o 

PALM KERNEL OIL 

KG 

.391 

.577 

.392 

.679 

RAPESEED OIL 

KG 

.517 

.548 

.461 

. 713 

SESAME OIL 

KG 

1.968 

1.932 

1.934 

1.880 

TUNG OIL 

KG 

.518 

1.141 

.720 

1.471 

OTHER 

KG 

.610 

.986 

.625 

1.303 

SUGAR ANO RELATEO PRODUCTS 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SUGAR, CANE OR BEET 

MT 

328.205 

203.195 

287.535 

190.138 

MOLASSES, INEDIBLE 

LIT 

.065 

.064 

.056 

.060 

MAPLE SUGAR AND SIRUP 

KG 

1.458 

1.567 

1.471 

1.542 

CONFECTIONERY PRODUCTS 

KG 

1.358 

1.238 

1.327 

1.237 

HONEY 

KG 

.681 

.654 

.655 

. 700 

OTHER 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

VEGc TABLES AND PREPARATIONS 
FRESH OR FROZEN: 



— 

——— 

——— 

asparagus, EX FROZEN 

KG 

.696 

.830 

.468 

.316 

BEANS 

KG 

.245 

.304 

.462 

.094 

BROCCOLItCAULIFLCWERfOKRA, 

SLC,F R Z KG 

.490 

.477 

.459 

.528 

CABBAGE * 

KG 

.239 

.141 

.159 

.083 

CaRkOTS 

KG 

.094 

.151 

.2 04 

.182 

CUCUMBERS 

KG 

.124 

• 150 

.724 

.340 

OASHEENS 

KG 

.355 

.265 

.321 

.281 

EGGPLANT 

KG 

.118 

.214 

— 

.317 

ENDIVE 

K6 

1.458 

1.868 

.326 

.345 

GARLIC 

KG 

.755 

.759 

.858 

. 891 

LtTTUCE 

KG 

.348 

.243 

.308 

.175 

OKRA 

KG 

.168 

.203 

.119 

.151 

ONIONS 

KG 

.217 

.191 

.393 

.437 

PEAS 

KG 

.586 

.611 

.929 

. 767 

PEPPERS 

KG 

.270 

.393 

.406 

.456 

POTATOES, WHITE CR IRISH 

KG 

.122 

.095 

.062 

.243 

SuUASH 

KG 

.129 

.149 

— 

.204 

TOMATOES 

KG 

.236 

.414 

.485 

.502 

TURNIPS OR RUTABAGAS 

KG 

.132 

.157 

.190 

.190 

OTHER 

— 


— 

— — 

Continued 


-116 


table hi —u.s. agricultural impcrts: 

DCLlARS per 

UNIT VALUES BY COMMODITY GROUP 

UN IT--Continued 

OCTOBER-AUGUST : AUGUST 


COMMODITY 

UNIT 

7 5/76 

76/77 

1976 

1977 

DRIED: 

BEANS* INCLUDING MUNG 


KG 

.430 

.473 

.398 

.429 

CHICkPEa s 


KG 

.441 

.582 

.433 

.537 

M CUH ROOM S 


KG 

8.905 

10.091 

11.702 

14.422 

PEAS, EXCEPT CHICKPEAS 


KG 

.395 

.<♦05 

.263 

.381 

0 THER 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

PREPARED OR PRESEkVED: 

ART IuHGNe S 


KG 

.784 

1.112 

.886 

1.580 

ASPARAGUS 


KG 

.933 

1.253 

1.193 

1.478 

BEAN CAKE, CURD 


KG 

1.289 

1.417 

1.440 

1.477 

aASSAVm,FLOUR,STARCH,TAPI OCA 


KG 

.179 

.199 

.155 

.192 

HuPS, INCLUDING EXTkACTS 


KG 

2.934 

3.291 

1.269 

6.A82 

MUSHROOMS 


KG 

1 .868 

2.350 

2.044 

2.267 

OLIVES, IN BRINE 


LIT 

1.172 

1.281 

1.136 

1.272 

UNIONS 


KG 

1.066 

1.154 

1.157 

1.303 

PALM HEARTS 


KG 

1.237 

1.493 

1.398 

l.t>73 

PwAS» INCLUDING COwPEAS 


KG 

.652 

.738 

.6 73 

.806 

PIMIENTOS 


KG 

1.228 

1.282 

1.278 

1.209 

SOUPS AND SAUCES 


KG 

1.290 

1.345 

1.395 

1.163 

STARCH, POTATO 


KG 

.186 

.230 

.162 

.229 

TOMATOES 


KG 

.388 

.448 

.414 

• 530 

WATERCHE STNUTS 


KG 

.862 

.775 

1.005 

.742 

OTHcR 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

OTHER VcGtTABLE PRODUCTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

BkOOMCuRN 


MT 1 

,241.180 

1,039.080 

1,148.801 

998.210 

CUT FLUhcRS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

tSScNHAL OILS 


KG 

6.897 

2.817 

8.290 

6.449 

FEEDS A FODDERStEX OIL CAKE & 

MEAL 

— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

FLAVORING EXTRACTS 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

JUTE AND JUTE BUTTS, UNMANUFACTURED 

MT 

201.036 

216.687 

140.985 

147.446 

MALT LIQUORS 


LIT 

.467 

.524 

.499 

.528 

NURSERY E GREENHOUSE STOCK 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 

SEEDS, cXCtPT OILSEEDS 


KG 

.678 

.926 

.890 

1.164 

SP I aE S 


KG 

1.219 

1.333 

1.184 

1.385 

TuBACCO, UNMANUFACTURED 


KG 

1.870 

2.2/4 

2.063 

2.555 

TOBACCO LEAF, ORIENTAL 


KG 

2 .050 

2.746 

2.300 

2.737 

RINaS 


LIT 

1.360 

1.420 

1.383 

1.500 

WINcS,STILL GRAPE, UNDER 14* 

ALCH 

LIT 

1.335 

1.366 

1.351 

1.441 

OTHcR 


— 

— 

— 

— 

— 


- 117 - 


1 OCTObER-AUGUST ! august 

COMMODITY and COUNTRY UNIT l QUANTITY VALUE I QUANTITY VALUE 

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TABLE 43 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTS! QUANTITY AND VALUE BY COMMODITY AND COUNTRY—COnTINUED 


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TABLE h3 —U.S. AGRICULTURAL IMPORTSl QUANTITY AND VALUE 8Y COMMODITY AND COUNTRY—CONTINUED 


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TAPLE 'O —U.S, AGRICULTURAL IMP0RTS1 QUANTITY AND VALUE 8Y COMMODITY ANO COUNTRY—CONTInUED 


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PINEAPPLES • CANNED MlB 306,162 341,632 62,829 73,818 25,866 36,270 5,700 7,966 

MEXICO 20,095 26,646 5,041 6,469 3,429 1.999 868 469 






table ^3 —u.s. agricultural importsi uuantity and value by commodity and country—continued 


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T aBLE 43 —U.S. ICULTUKAL IMPOSTsi QUANTITY AMO VALUE 8Y COmmUOITY AND COUNTRY—CONTINUED 


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4 (VJ in N (VJ O' rH 
P> r-l 


_j ®®ooO'inirw in 

O (VJrHN®40irin r-f 

O rH(Vi®0®®4® (VJ 


4p®in4in®pmpo®i 

H®(VJr4®(VJr<inP)S®OP 

(VJ40>(\J®®(VJPP®Or-»0 


■44) N®4)0'-*4)N®in 

® 4 P)0'p®®oino® 

(O' (VJ O^PO®(\J®^N 


O r-M K 4 4- 4 

® 4 t— O 4 ® P> 
® 4 in o h- o ® 


n(vj®mr^( r >(vjr^ 

r-l (VJ 4 (VJ 


(VJOMVJP®44®Pin(\JOinoN 
in -t •—* (Vi ® r—I HP) 

(VJ 


OOsOP)lDr-.mo 

in h rvj ® h 


o o o o> m (v in 

N O P (\J (V N h 

(V» 


rHrM®r4®0®K 4S(VJ®(VI(\IO'®®SOinOO® O 

in(VJOPP4)4in ®h®D®®0®®P(V1B4h4® 

4r*-o»p>'0®o»-i cocooomocpoonocDrHO'ty'o 


P)4M404r-.O4 

in O 0 0> HS p 4 ® 

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o ® in p o ® o 
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p) c?* 4 »-* t—' o m oooinoP)p)(vjp)r^rHinr^(vjof^ 

M r—. ro OHHdlrt (VjHHHffi H H P 

(VI 


oirp>r^.-.®p)r^rvj 



p p o ® in m p 

X H rM (Vl 


r^o®®NOOP)r^ 4 

O ® ® no H ® ® r-f 

P® OO'®®® P P) 


(vi®NH®h*H(\ipinin®® 

HP(VJP04®(Uir® 4 

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p) (vj rio4P)inino«o® 

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4 O P® ® HrH®HpO 


rvj s o n n ® ® 

4rHrHH(\)ON 
® ® ® O 4 O H 


h»®4h(VjOh4 NhO'ONP(VjP®®®NO®®h 
(V r-l Or-. w—i (VJ H H O r-M . -4 

(VJ 


—• in in ® in (vj 4 o 


P O h ® ® O' P 

in r-l r-» 


ID </> 

I Z O II 

1-12 0 4 
I V' < • l-l 

» j a j 

< o o cr uj 4 
i o o uj uj i or r 

I 4 »-» >— I • »- UJ 

7<H»-o®r 
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I (_> X O 2 U- 4 O 


UJ -I 

nr m ir> on 

0 4 Id D 

2 4 2 »-• 2 a 

4 2 4 > 4 Mid 

o *-i _» 4 i—• 2 aor 

OW JK ZI Jld a >- O o • 

U7w7ldld>®U4 ldZM<f(Y 
IHHNUOI JOldO 4 Jldld 
iXI4OU!)-«I01iJJTBmYI 
you iUJMO J OOUJXOM 
JO®<3®7 m>P®KJ(1 v: o 


j y i >- o 
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By JT«® I l/) 4 O 4 (T 4 X 
oxD3>ujt- ’iiiyiDt-k 
>>-®®*-l/)jo ? y y ® a. h o 



-128- 









Table 44 --Selected prices of international signifi* 


IP:t 


•III- 

: u oi c u 

rg**TJ 

I1PP 

>3 - 2 


.8 -i 

: t“i! 

! i 2 


s s 
= s. s I 


J 

iU 

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S--: 

Hi 

g 5 s 


« z* o ° -S 

S-iii; 

D oa« 


^-g | 
J-o'1 SB 
S x iS ■ 

=>'! .!• 


. 

(N U U 


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= .3 3 2. 


r.nii 

i I 2 a > 2 

i<;u 


i 


I 


!S833SSSSS3 SS5SS3S 




2SSS 22SSSSS 


SgSSgSlSgggKS ssssss; 


. . • . . • • co \0 m .—i in <r ui co <r •- 1 

crcrcrcrcrcrcrio<r<r<ro <j o o o o n ^ 

e c c c c c c e ^ ^ ^-i ^ ^-i ^-i ^-i r-i 


g § S 5 S 5 £ S 2 5 ? 

5 £ £ £ £ £ £ £ £ s’ s’: 


O' N n -Jr4N o 
vO co r-e o <n o O' 

s’ s’ s’ s’ 2 s s’ 


-<T-or^<rm—<coco—<<r<r co r- so c 

■muocsicN<r<rco<rcocNicM co <r m <j c 


S^; 


o'<to>oo<roNONrJo o <j- ^ C' N ^ to 

N^oo'inHifwo-tinHN cO'OO'Occn^ 

incirJci^OvOvOvoOvOH ci <r to o in o' 10 

invo^oinmsOincorMcMr-i^ _i ^ ^ ^ o <y» O' 

SgSSSgSSSSSg S2SSSSS 


- ton- o r 
I —I O o c 


§ S S 3 g 3 8 8 3 S S 8 2 g 2 SR g £ 

<rCOCOvOCN|^OOjr-r-ICN 4 COre O' O O' to fe <f C- 

OHOOO'O'tl' 


iSRSRSSBSS sgsssss 

■COCOCOCOcOCOCOtNJCNl N to Cl N N N N 


»• II. 
= 1P' 
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IS -1 

c °-g S 
8 5 -1 S 
t ."S 


lid 

5 2 "5 


11 o' | 

I "Sis 

=>55 


hh 

fp 


IX 

S 2^1 

s ! 


iJ 

hi 

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S 2 

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g“S 

gg 




1 


I 


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I 


nSoS®IoS2oo2n n n ® 21n^< 

s’ £ £ i £ £ £ £ £ £ s' s’ s’ s’ £ s’s s’: 


S222S; 


cr o' g crcrcro-crcrcrcrcr cr cr cr <r cr cj a 

c^^ccccccccc ccccccc 


SSSS23S35SSS 

Hr-l-4r4MCICICICICIN(N N Cl to to tn ro tN 


3SSSSSS 

s' s' s’ s’ s’ s' s’ s' s’ s’ s’ s’ s’ s' s’ ££££ 

, —i.—l.—i.—icIdcINNCIdd N N (O (O tO fO N 

r4ooncitnc-o®ocio' co m co <r o o 

O'oo'o'inejomo'incoo cor^voocomco 




■ vOOOHlTnOtSM-Jtn-I N N C Ot 

-<r<r<r<r<T<Tcocotocjcj ro co m 04 ^ 


^>. = -,-11111 UlpPlIlll 
I !11Ilf£I!I Rllll J'fllfl'lll 




sL : J i • I'lill g§jJ! • - siil- 


■129' 








































































































































Table / 4 Z 4 --Selected prices of international significance--Continued 


o X) u <d 

> o a- t) 

*i»s 

000 

O O Cl, 


CD O <D X O 
-a 2 xi to 


o >w 

l-l 

M-l £ 


« 4 -> ^ 

« C <f W 

<U CO O 


4 J c W CD CD 
C <D CD 
(1) N 1 —I • 
ai x 1 


6 S k >4 C 


r- 4 oocoor^-moooor^'J''-i 

00r-ccNiminxm<j-<j-mv£> 

corocnroonmmcocofocncn 


COsfHl^lsHrNNst'nCOvO 

cvj< 7 'm-<j-CT''Cfcr\ 0 'oom^-oo 

ivrvcococooNCOoocooNa'CO 


O O r- I 


HNO'HCOO'O'COinMnvO 

r^r^vomcMmm»- 4 fo<f-c^cM 

vO'Ovoo'H(onincooc r isf 

HHHHNcsJNNCVJfncnn 


COOMO^OONvONOsf 


OHNNN^ONlOin>JON 

HOcM'-lNCOO'NCOrsrNvO 

ncnconnNpgNHHHH 


sf<f<tNCOOODM 


OOOC^O»^vO'-IOOr>.<l-sO 

HONfM'—ifgcoO'NCOh.r^X) 

nNcnncncMNNHHHH 


OcvicT'cnvor^cNOvomi —ilo 
stcoin\fnH(MmHnnN 
ncocncnfncncnNMNNN 


in m vo to m <f <j- < 


on o o o 


ONcnin<j-ooinoNr^ONr^cMm 

inONfONOOONNMONN 

cMCMCMCMcococomromcoMt 


vor^r^pHvoooOinvococnr^- 
00 co o O r— on cn 00 cm »—• on 
<)-inr^cor'ininininvf'j , <J- 


o co m •—4 cm i_n 
00 O' n n cm 0 
cn co <r <r <r j- 1 


o no m cm X o o' 
O' o i-c o co ^ ^ 
00 O' O' o' ao co co 


m O' cm cd <r 


co n- m co • 

1 — u~> co o cm cr 
co ^ m —1 cn ^ 

<n <r <r 


00 CO CO O' co ^ ^ 


00 co coo co 1 


th <j- o ^ < t 

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04 CM CM CM CM CM CM 


un vo ^ 3 - co m 

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nO CM £j\ qn <T x 
O' o _| ,_| vO O 

® ^ Cn cm 1 —'co 

^ 1^ \0 <f 


00 o o 00 O 

th m hci rs m o 

CM o \£> I"- <t O' CO 

CM <J- r-M CM o r^- •—< 

c^ cm cn m cn cm cm 


CO CM ,—1 CO '—'CO 

cn cm m o' n° ' 

so «J 


<D 


co . • • u g <u , 

D _d I • OT (D X 

S-cU’H OJ >, D 4-1 O 

X V4 U ^Cr-C 60 au 
(DCOO.CODD3CDO 

k,g< 2 , v-i<wO 


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nj <d cx 3 a- 
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CD CD 

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A 


- 130 - 


2 _/ New York spot price minus .625 cents duty and minus freight and insurance from Caribbean to New York. 

Source: Monthly Bulletin of Agricultural Economics and Statistics , FAQ; Rice Trade Intelligence . FA 0 ; The Public Ledger . London; Grain Market News . AMS, USDA, 

Rice Market News . AMS, USDA; Foreign Agriculture . FAS, USDA; Bangkok Board of Trade; Reuter's; Cotton and General Economic Review . Liverpool; The National Provisioned 
Chicago; The Wall Street Journal ; The Journal of Commerce ; New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange; Bureau of Labor Statistics, Spot Market Prices ; and Oil World . Hamburg. 











































































Table 45 -Quantity indexes: U.S. agricultural exports, 

October-September 1969-76, monthly and accumulated, October 1975 to date 


Year and month 

Animals : 

and animal : 
products : 

Cotton 

and 

linters 

: Tobacco, : 

: unmanu- : 

: factured : 

Grains 

and 

feeds 

: Oilseeds 

: and 

: products 

Fruits 
and 

vege tables 

: All 

: agricultural 
: commodities 




-- (Calendar 

year 1967 

= 100) -- 



1968/69 . 

107 

64 

94 

85 

104 

97 

91 

1969/70 . 

103 

70 

95 

101 

163 

109 

109 

1970/71 . 

121 

106 

106 

104 

161 

97 

115 

1971/72 . 

138 

77 

92 

112 

152 

115 

119 

1972/73 . 

125 

145 

105 

185 

174 

128 

162 

1973/74 . 

132 

147 

119 

161 

202 

137 

161 

1974/75 . 

133 

107 

106 

162 

158 

144 

149 

1975/76 . 

154 

84 

105 

192 

195 

170 

172 




-- Adiusted for seasonal 

variation -- 



Monthly 1975/76: 








October . 

126 

113 

102 

212 

193 

150 

174 

November . 

135 

76 

in 

200 

170 

128 

167 

December . 

135 

68 

108 

193 

177 

150 

164 

January . 

152 

62 

167 

188 

200 

166 

174 

February . 

143 

38 

117 

169 

190 

163 

156 

March . 

161 

85 

101 

172 

192 

177 

163 

April . 

159 

78 

104 

194 

199 

200 

174 

May . 

163 

92 

65 

184 

230 

186 

178 

June . 

161 

89 

74 

188 

214 

181 

174 

July . 

175 

89 

76 

204 

185 

181 

183 

August . 

176 

107 

93 

202 

207 

179 

180 

September . 

173 

156 

108 

198 

206 

189 

189 

1976/77: 








October . 

169 

107 

102 

228 

200 

180 

190 

November . 

167 

120 

72 

168 

187 

198 

165 

December . 

176 

115 

129 

164 

198 

211 

174 

January . 

159 

109 

133 

147 

195 

186 

159 

February . 

183 

130 

126 

164 

207 

197 

175 

March . 

146 

121 

122 

180 

231 

168 

182 

April . 

160 

141 

68 

181 

203 

189 

177 

May. 

148 

114 

92 

187 

250 

178 

187 

June . 

169 

131 

115 

182 

154 

177 

166 

July . 

182 

93 

178 

184 

175 

178 

179 

August . 

135 

71 

127 

189 

168 

163 

171 

September . 











-- Not adiusted 

for seasonal variation -- 



1975/76: 








October . 

125 

74 

119 

208 

220 

169 

183 

November . 

135 

57 

164 

226 

230 

143 

193 

December . 

138 

76 

141 

205 

206 

150 

179 

January . 

157 

69 

202 

192 

215 

153 

182 

February . 

150 

46 

108 

167 

210 

145 

159 

March . 

189 

119 

99 

169 

223 

181 

174 

April . 

170 

93 

97 

189 

225 

200 

180 

May. 

176 

101 

56 

175 

217 

205 

170 

June . 

155 

97 

56 

178 

205 

200 

167 

July . 

155 

83 

48 

199 

142 

181 

161 

August . 

151 

85 

73 

201 

127 

147 

158 

September . 

153 

107 

103 

193 

124 

166 

160 

1976/77: 








October . 

167 

70 

118 

225 

229 

203 

201 

November . 

165 

88 

107 

191 

251 

223 

191 

December . 

180 

124 

169 

175 

230 

210 

191 

January . 

165 

116 

165 

150 

211 

172 

167 

February . 

191 

160 

116 

162 

226 

176 

177 

March . 

173 

168 

119 

176 

269 

172 

194 

April . 

171 

169 

63 

177 

231 

189 

183 

May . 

160 

128 

79 

177 

235 

196 

179 

June . 

162 

144 

86 

171 

147 

195 

159 

July . 

161 

88 

110 

180 

131) 

178 

158 

August . 

'59 

58 

99 

187 

103 

131) 

150 

September . 









131 



































































Table 46--Quant i ty indexes: U.S. agricultural imports, 
October-September 1969“76, monthly and accumulated, October 1975 to date 


! Supplementary 

Comp 1ementary 

A1 1 

agricu1tura1 
commodit i es 

: Animals 

Year and month . anc j 

: animal 
: products 

Grains 
and 
feeds 

Oilseeds 
] and 

products 

Sugar and ] 
related 
products 

Tota 1 

Cocoa, 
coffee, 
and tea 

: Rubber : 

: : T ° ta ' 

: allied : 

: gums : 


1968/69 . 

113 

103 

106 

-- (Calendar year 1967 

101 109 

= 100) — 

92 

123 

97 

104 

1969/70 . 

120 

145 

104 

111 

117 

100 

126 

102 

111 

1970/71 . 

118 

127 

107 

116 

121 

1 1 1 

135 

113 

118 

1971/72 . 

125 

212 

137 

115 

134 

96 

128 

103 

121 

1972/73 . 

140 

256 

134 

113 

150 

109 

143 

115 

136 

1973/7^ . 

137 

261 

120 

126 

152 

105 

154 

113 

136 

1974/75 . 

109 

236 

145 

96 

131 

93 

140 

101 

118 

138 

1975/76 . 

135 

243 

210 

100 

154 

105 

164 

115 





— Adjusted for 

seasona1 

variation -- 




Monthly 1975/76: 










October . 

125 

220 

200 

114 

151 

132 

171 

131 

143 

November . 

136 

211 

240 

90 

154 

108 

183 

1 16 

139 

December . 

123 

292 

203 

76 

141 

92 

155 

107 

126 

January . 

133 

225 

196 

109 

152 

95 

162 

107 

134 

February . 

113 

256 

228 

104 

147 

98 

173 

109 

130 

March . 

139 

263 

173 

85 

154 

113 

179 

123 

141 

April . 

143 

229 

231 

106 

157 

98 

197 

112 

137 

May . 

148 

226 

169 

96 

153 

95 

132 

108 

133 

June . 

155 

273 

194 

100 

169 

110 

174 

123 

148 

July . 

138 

224 

187 

81 

150 

113 

168 

120 

137 

August . 

127 

236 

221 

106 

151 

107 

106 

113 

138 

September . 

139 

264 

216 

126 

168 

97 

164 

1 1 1 

146 

1976/77: 










October . 

135 

203 

88 

121 

154 

86 

135 

98 

131 

November . 

128 

212 

223 

105 

153 

108 

145 

118 

139 

December . 

130 

199 

206 

119 

162 

1 10 

167 

123 

146 

January . 

113 

249 

240 

112 

149 

103 

163 

113 

135 

February . 

130 

252 

210 

128 

169 

104 

159 

115 

146 

March . 

125 

260 

182 

102 

155 

98 

205 

113 

137 

April . 

139 

291 

180 

112 

171 

108 

198 

123 

150 

May . 

144 

254 

163 

116 

170 

90 

141 

110 

144 

June . 

138 

345 

273 

94 

167 

79 

187 

102 

138 

July . 

141 

235 

1*42 

109 

163 

60 

206 

85 

130 

August . 

144 

243 

174 

110 

164 

58 

128 

83 

134 

September . 














— Not adjusted for seasonal variation -- 




1975/76: 










October . 

124 

252 

206 

118 

145 

107 

169 

117 

133 

November . 

146 

230 

315 

71 

154 

99 

175 

1 10 

136 

December . 

130 

323 

213 

72 

141 

94 

168 

108 

128 

January . 

147 

200 

192 

69 

153 

113 

182 

122 

140 

February . 

112 

196 

243 

92 

146 

101 

160 

107 

130 

March . 

145 

234 

178 

81 

164 

139 

191 

145 

156 

Apri1 . 

133 

196 

193 

117 

160 

104 

185 

117 

142 

May . 

137 

256 

165 

94 

147 

98 

124 

104 

129 

June . 

150 

310 

168 

120 

173 

113 

170 

126 

153 

July . 

128 

218 

190 

91 

145 

112 

154 

120 

135 

August . 

122 

251 

196 

126 

150 

101 

107 

107 

133 

September . 

139 

262 

203 

149 

168 

75 

177 

96 

138 

1976/77: 










October . 

133 

226 

1/ 91 

128 1/ 

147 

68 

132 

86 

1/122 

November . 

138 

229 

298 

82 

153 

99 

137 

112 

136 

December . 

139 

221 

216 

112 

163 

113 

181 

126 

148 

January . 

126 

221 

234 

69 

149 

123 

184 

129 

141 

February . 

128 

194 

219 

113 

168 

108 

147 

114 

146 

March . 

130 

232 

186 

96 

166 

121 

217 

134 

153 

Apri1 . 

129 

248 

151 

123 

174 

115 

187 

128 

155 

May . 

133 

286 

159 

113 

163 

92 

133 

105 

139 

June . 

134 

391 

233 

112 

171 

81 

185 

2/ 105 

2/ 143 

July . 

131 

230 

145 

122 

158 

60 

191 

86 

' 128 

August . 

138 

263 

155 

130 

163 

54 

129 

78 

128 

September . 










\J Excludes imports of coconut 

oil. 

2/ Excludes 

imports of fibers. 

excl. cotton and jute. 





- 132 - 























































Explanatory Note 


U.S. foreign agricultural trade statistics in this report include official U.S. data 
based on compilations of the Bureau of the Census. Agricultural commodities consist 
of (1) nonmarine food products and (2) other products of agriculture which have not 
passed through complex processes of manufacture such as raw hides and skins, fats and 
oils, and wine. Such manufactured products as textiles, leather, boots and shoes, 
cigarettes, naval stores, forestry products, and distilled alcoholic beverages are not 
considered agricultural. 

The trade statistics exc1ude shipments between the 50 States and Puerto Rico, between 
the 50 States and the island possessions, between Puerto Rico and the island posses¬ 
sions, among the island possessions, and intransit through the United States from one 
foreign country to another when documented as such through U.S. Customs. 

EXPORTS The export statistics also exclude shipments to the U.S. armed forces and 
diplomatic missions abroad for their own use and supplies for vessels and aircraft 
engaged in foreign trade. Data on shipments valued at less than $251 are not compiled 
by commodity and are excluded from agricultural statistics but are reflected in non- 
agricultural and overall export totals in this report. The agricultural export 
statistics inc1ude shipments under P.L. 83”^80 (Agricultural Trade Development and 
Assistance Act), and related laws; under P.L. 87“195 (Act for International Develop¬ 
ment); and involving Government payments to exporters. USDA payments are excluded 
from the export value. Separate statistics on Government program exports are 
compiled by USDA from data obtained from operating agencies. 

The export value , the value at the port of exportation, is based on the selling price 
(or cost if not sold) and includes inland freight, insurance, and other charges to the 
port. The country of destination is the country of ultimate destination or where the 
commodities are to be consumed, further processed, or manufactured. When the shipper 
does not know the ultimate destination, the shipments are credited to the last coun¬ 
try known to him at the time of shipment from the United States. Shipments of certain 
U.S. grain from Great Lakes ports to Canadian ports are designated as exports to 
"unidentified countries." Except for Canada, export shipments valued at $251-$999 
are included on the basis of sampling estimates; shipments to Canada valued at 
$251-$1,999 are sampled. 

IMPORTS Imports for consumption are a combination of entries for immediate consump¬ 
tion and withdrawals from warehouses for consumption. Data on shipments valued at 
less than $251 are estimated on the basis of a 1-percent sample and are not compiled 
by commodity. They are excluded from agricultural statistics but are reflected in 
nonagricultural and overall import totals in this report. 

The import value , defined generally as the market value in the foreign country, ex¬ 
cludes import duties, ocean freight, and marine insurance. The country of origin is 
defined as the country where the commodities were grown or processed. When the coun¬ 
try of origin is not known, the imports are credited to the country of shipment. 

Imports similar to agricultural commodities produced commercially in the United States 
and others that are interchangeable in use to any significant extent with such U.S. 
commodities are supplementary or partly competitive. All other commodities are com ¬ 
plementary or noncompetitive. 

Further explanatory material on foreign trade statistics and compilation procedures 
of the Bureau of the Census is contained in the publications of that agency. 


- 133 - 
















f 




f 

y 


UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE POSTAQE anq pEES pA|D 

WASHINGTON, D C. 20250 u.s. department of 

AGRICULTURE 

- AGR 101 

THIRD CLASS 


7987 TA YLHH60GA112 18127 0001 
OFFICIAL BUSINESS DR HH TAYLOR USDA/ERS EAST- 

PENALTY FOR PRIVATE USE. $300 ERN REGNL RES C N TR A 

600 E MERMAID LN 

PHILADELPHIA PA 19118 I 


OUTLOOK 78 


Foreign Agricultural Trade iq/77 


4"W» 

TTY 


FOOD AND 
AGRICULTURAL 
OUTLOOK 
CONFERENCE 



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NOVEMBER 14-17,1977